Q. A job should mean a job for life. Do you agree or disagree? Use specific reasons and examples to support your answer.
If you work, it should be for life. My opinion says that jobs should affect your entire life, because loyalty ensues from putting people to work for you and because work climates with long-term employees are positive.
Most work requires solid effort. We finish one project and another one rolls our way. There is nothing like a lifetime to finish all the work rolling at us. In fact, a workplace affects us in a lifetime sense, and this represents a relationship. As our divorced hands tire, we apply the same longevity to marriages. We view terms of service to others in punctuated format. If jobs were longer and slower, other facets of commitment would elongate. If we program ourselves to follow each product we put forth into the world to our graves, our dedication to other pursuits trains itself to experience the same till death do us part. We see how our products mutate, merge, reformat and consolidate, and we take our cues from the radical changes worldly affairs conspire to exert on our own relationships.
Long term employees are positive. From the pictures their faces glare nothing but teeth and satisfaction. Can brands cause our definition to be smiles? If chocolates grant me profound sexual flavors, perhaps my hands placed on an object I've made results in a depth of this flavor? I want to market myself as mint, and employers recognize our steps to fasten a stable position where we can enjoy weekends and have a life. These machines were made for halving our duties. Where did the halving disappear to? Having a life means more concentration in the job place and less in the job market. I want a job to affect my entire life. If living means working anyway, I thought at least a job I prefer might be one that attracts me.