By now, the phrase “post-Snowdonian” is used in many news outlets, as it’s a term commonly used in political discussions and as a synonym for a post-industrial economy.
As I said in a previous post, the word “post” is a contraction of “peripheral,” so in this context “post-” comes from the Latin word for “to turn” or “to divert” and, more specifically, the Latin verb “postus” which is used to mean “to move.”
In fact, this “post”-tense verb is the only one in the English language which has a definite article, so if you’re interested in learning more about the use of the word, check out the dictionary.
As you might expect, this is the language where the word for the “post economy” is often most often heard, and one of the main reasons it’s been so hard to keep up with the economic and political developments in the world of communication in the wake of the Great Recession.
But for those of you who are still stuck in a rut, you might be wondering how the post-Snowdonsian economy can help you if you’ve lost your job.
Well, it’s possible that the post economy could be a bit like the post industrial economy, in that it’s an alternative to the one we’re used to.
In a post industrial, manufacturing-based economy, people are more likely to have jobs which are highly skilled and rewarding, and they are less likely to be in a position where they have to rely on the support of their employer.
So, if you can find a position that’s both highly skilled but also offers a high level of social mobility, it could be that you can make the transition to a new job without any major disruption to your current one.
And it’s also possible that you might find that, while you’re still working for your current employer, you could find yourself working for a new employer, perhaps a company with which you’ve previously worked, or possibly even one that’s looking for someone to hire.
If that’s the case, you’ll need to keep your eye out for jobs that offer high-level positions in the postindustrial economy that could be suitable for you.
That’s because, in order to have a job in a postindustrial job, you need to be able to find an employer that’s willing to pay you fairly.
And if your current job doesn’t offer a lot of job security, then it’s not a position you’d like to take on in the future.
If you’re currently working for an employer who does offer some level of job stability, then the next step is to look for a job that offers more flexible and low-risk work.
As we’ve already seen, there are a number of ways that you could potentially find a new position in the “Post-Industrial Economy” which could be worth considering.
Let’s look at how some of these options might work in practice.
If your current position offers low-level work that’s not likely to require much training, such as administrative support or administrative support consulting, you can consider applying to a position which will offer a high-paid position where you will have the flexibility to do whatever you like with your time, even if it’s working in a high profile company.
It’s possible to have some kind of “career” in this type of job, but it’s more likely that you’ll be working in one of these sectors, such a retail, or a retail trade.
Or, if your job is in a less demanding but still important area of work, such in a health-care field, you may be able find yourself a position in a specialist area of care, or even in a research or education field.
It is very important to note that while you’ll always have to consider the availability of work in the area you’re in, it may not be a huge priority for you to have your life in this new field or profession, especially if your old job offers some sort of stable employment.
The most important thing to remember about these types of positions is that they’re always in the long term, and you should never consider working in these areas for the short term.
So the next time you’re stuck in the rut of a career, be sure to consider whether it would be worth the risk of losing your job in order for you and your family to take the transition from a life of low-wage, low-skill jobs to one that offers a more stable, higher paying job.