Robert Reich
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"Robert Bernard Reich" is an American political economy/political economist, professor, author, and political commentator. He served in the administrations of President of the United States/Presidents Gerald Ford and Jimmy Carter and was Secretary of Labor under President Bill Clinton from 1993 to 1997.

Reich is currently Chancellor's Professor of Public Policy at the Goldman School of Public Policy at the University of California, Berkeley. He was formerly a professor at Harvard University's John F. Kennedy School of Government and professor of social and economic policy at the Heller School for Social Policy and Management of Brandeis University. He has also been a contributing editor of The New Republic, The American Prospect (also chairman and founding editor), Harvard Business Review, The Atlantic, The New York Times, and The Wall Street Journal.

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Employers have to understand that if they want to attract and keep good people, they've got to treat those people as whole people who have lives outside work.

How did a shy little Jewish guy like you get to be the most powerful man in America?

We're going to have to have a massive program to get these people permanent housing, ideally near or in their former communities, to get them jobs, to help restart businesses and to provide transportation.

Your most precious possession is not your financial assets. Your most precious possession is the people you have working there, and what they carry around in their heads, and their ability to work together.

He is a little man, slightly stooped, balding, large nose, wide lips, wry smile. He wears thick glasses, ... Locked in the Cabinet.

The Future of Success.

Almost a third of these people were below the poverty line, ... would have to include a broad-based plan to revive business, industries and jobs.

It is harder to achieve a balanced life in the year 2001 than it was in the year 1991, ... Ten years of a very solid economy and good economic growth have also created an economy that is more stressful.

It turns out that the labor market is far more flexible than anyone assumed.