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The Gig of Participatory Democracy



The Gig of Participatory Democracy

  • 12/08/20
  • Judge David Langham

The New York Times published an opinion column recently in which the author took issue with the passage of proposition 22 in the recent California election. The title Other States Should Worry About What Happened in California, suggests criticism of the election process there. Quoting from Berkeley professor and former secretary of labor Robert Reich (“Prop 22 is great for employers, but it’s a huge loss for workers”), the article leaves the distinct impression of an opinion that the sadly uninformed voters were simply bamboozled. The participatory democracy in action is lamented rather than celebrated.

The article makes no mention of similar recent participatory democracy actions in places like Mississippi (decriminalization of marijuana) and Florida (drastic increase in minimum wage from $8.56 to $15.00, +75%, over five years). Certainly, the potential exists that these other examples were excluded from the author’s analysis because the particular focus is proposition 22. However, it seems a notable distinction that some participatory democracy is at least implied endorsed (through lack of criticism), while the other is criticized (“relentless and often disingenuous ads”; “hewed to their business interests”; “undermined due democratic process”).

Some might argue that participatory democracy is itself “democratic process,” and question how the process could undermine the process of effectuating the process of democracy?

Similarly, others warned of the impacts of the voter’s choice: Ask not for Whom the Bell Tolls. That harbinger of independent contractor harm notes that “an unprecedented $200 million corporate campaign (ultimately financed by venture capitalists)” and questions “How much corporate money would it take” to promote similar legal distinctions elsewhere. The focus is upon the impacts of tort liability (an injured being limited to the relief available from the tortfeasor or her/his insurance instead of from others like an employer). The author concedes that the law of principal and agent has long effected that outcome. There nonetheless seems to be disappointment that voters would choose to classify drivers as independent contractors rather than employees.

In a general sense, some lament the participatory paradigm because the specific selected language in such voter initiatives is perhaps singularly focused (“hewed to their business interests”), and not subjected to a give and take, a lively debate. Instead, they seem to suggest that the language is drafted from a singular perspective, and the voters reject or embrace the whole of that language, while perhaps focused upon some small segment thereof. There is concern that voters perhaps lack appreciation of the nuance.

That is not new. In Florida, voters recently (2018) chose to amend the state constitution to allow convicted felons to vote without the formalities previously required. The language of that amendment was broad, and afforded the restoration “after they complete all terms of their sentence.” What does “all terms” mean? That might be open to multiple interpretations. The legislature debated it and passed legislation clarifying it. The “all terms” was thereby interpreted to mean “all terms,” including paying the fines and court costs imposed. There was a hue and cry from various quarters lamenting that the language chosen for the amendment “all terms” would be interpreted to mean, literally, “all terms.” The cacophony of invective in the press, deriding and mischaracterizing this was intriguing. No one, apparently, experienced perturbation about participatory democracy, nor faulted those who drafted that ballot effort, their word choice, or the voter’s embracing of that language.

I heard of that recently in an educational program where the recent ballot effort for Mississippi marijuana decriminalization was raised. The speaker noted that because the alteration is “in the constitution,” it is not subject to adjustment, compromise, or facilitation. Instead it is a constitutional mandate of decriminalization within the specific terms and conditions as stated in the ballot measure. Is it possible that the language of that measure is not the ideal, might contain ambiguity or even conflict with other provisions? In a debate, it is hoped, such challenges or conflicts might be highlighted and language might be honed deliberately; however, might some then accuse the legislature itself of engaging in “hewing.”

The upshot of all of this criticism of some ballot initiatives like Proposition 22 is fascinating. There is perhaps some tendency perhaps to hate the game or the player somewhat indiscriminately depending in each particular instance upon which effected an outcome deemed personally dissatisfying.

Are such ballot measures less likely than legislative language to represent either compromise or cohesive language? Is there a potential that the absence of differing perspectives could lead to language that could produce unanticipated results, or be stilted (“hewed”)? Is it possible (please “Say it ain’t so Joe“) that acceptance of process (means) comes down to how one feels positively or negatively about the outcome (end)? Or, is there some inherent strength or weakness in either the ballot measure process or legislative process?

Some might question whether it logical that America’s voters could be utterly bamboozle by one proposal (Proposition 22), and yet absolutely comprehend all the implications of another (decriminalization of pot or inflation of the minimum wage). They might suggest that the propensity for comprehension is instead perhaps reasonably constant (or consistent), and that critics emotional connection to any particular end is instead what influences perspective. Of course, others might argue that instead the critics are merely smarter than the voters.

For example, the times author contends that the employees who support the independent contractor designation have discarded a workable distinction which could recognize the labor law/employment law protections of various statutes including such things as the fair labor standards act (FLSA), which provides a minimum wage federally. He contends that the voter’s will “denies workers full benefits, true minimum wage guarantees and stability.” Presumably, this panoply of “benefits” includes the stability of workers’ compensation.

These attributes of “employee” status were clearly recognized as valuable by the California Supreme Court in 2018. In Dynamex Operations West v. Superior Court, the Court distinguished and discarded precedent that had been California’s law since 1989 (S. G. Borello & Sons, Inc. v. Department of Industrial Relations, 48 Cal.3d 341 (CA 1089)). The Court instead adopted a standard used in other jurisdictions, the “ABC” test. Some contend that this test “presumes” that workers are employees.

When Dynamex was rendered, some suggested that the Court was making law rather than interpreting California’s law. As that discussion persisted, the California legislature stepped in the next year and passed Assembly Bill (AB) 5 to amend California law to comply with the Court’s adopted standard. Remember all the legal scholars lamenting that the Court made law, or that the legislative process was backwards in endorsing it? Crickets. While it codified the ABC concept, the legislative effort provided some exceptions from the ABC application. One critic complained that AB 5

“was broadly written and was passed with little discussion. Confusingly, it contained a mishmash of last-minute exemptions from the ‘ABC’ test that, from a distance, seemed to be based on little more than which industry groups were able to get legislators’ ears.” See JDSupra.

In that context, perhaps the legislative process is seen by some as “hewed?” Was there similar analysis in the press or from academia regarding what persons or groups spent money as regards that legislative effort and process?

Is it possible instead that those workers who supported proposition 22 do not perceive significant Uber-control over their activities. Despite the perceptions of the Times author, is it possible that these employees have worked in a variety of occupations and vocations, and are themselves comfortable with the gig quid pro quo exchange of labor for the compensation afford it? Shall we all respect their perspective as workers, as voters, or shall we condescend from our respective perch regarding their understanding or their decision? Is it possible that through their experiences they are better suited than pundits or observers to define the details of their remuneration agreement, their work relationship?

It is said periodically that labor lacks equal footing to management. Some will contend that in the absence of a union contract, labor is powerless. Others will perhaps say that it is government’s role to step in and protect the worker perspective. It is practical to concede that the labor/management relationship may sometimes be less equal than preferred. Perhaps, the world of work is similar to the world generally in its disparities of equity? Is it possible that life is not fair?

It is also practical to believe that workers who perceive such a disparity might elect to vote with their feet. That is, those who engage in gig vocations might choose to do so, or might alternatively abandon it in favor of other endeavors. Those who lament that workers in the gig environment lack benefits, minimum pay, etc. likely realize any gig workers wanting such benefit need only abandon the freedom of the gig and go to work in the traditional workplace instead. Might that create demand for giggers that drives increased price (wage or payment) from those gig companies to attract workers back from competing vocational choices? When the quid is not sufficient, the quo will not cometh?

It is possible that a great many other factors might enter a workers’ analysis as regards a given payer/payee relationship. Geography, population of alternative earning opportunities, extent of education, convenience of schedule, and more might impact the decision “to gig or not to gig” as regards a particular worker. But, there is perhaps some value in that such alternatives exist for those seeking to earn. Is it possible that some workers might actually, knowingly, prefer some aspect(s) of gig work such that they are willing to forego the “full benefits” offered by the alternative paradigm? Shall we as a society celebrate their freedom to make such decisions or lament the voter’s decision to afford the choice?

Is the analysis any different regarding the wage earner whose employment opportunity evaporates with the 75% minimum wage increase? Some employers may be willing to find a position for someone with no or minimal skills at a minimum wage of eight dollars, but be will perhaps be unwilling to do so at $15.00? Is it possible at $15.00 an hour, the comparative advantage of technology, automation, or artificial intelligence might become more attractive to employers? Might a business vacillating with the decision of adding self-service kiosks be enticed in that direction by the comparative cost of kiosk versus $15 per hour? Where is the hue and cry from academia regarding the voter’s wage decision?

I recently an interesting conversation with an academic, J. Horace Middlemier III. He posited that the current “value meals“ at many fast food restaurants are priced around eight dollars. He proposed to me that as the minimum wage increases to $15 an hour it is practical to anticipate that the cost of that meal might also rise to $15. I suggested that such analysis ignores the fact that other product inputs such as utilities, rent, etc. might not similarly change in parallel to the 75% increase in labor cost. But, with a knowing and lamenting shake of the his scholarly head, he quietly assured me that I simply did not understand. It is indeed gracious of him to pity my ignorance.

It struck me how that dismissal of my questions was perhaps seemingly similar to the dismissal of the voters intellect as regards proposition 22. If I agree with his premise, I am wise; if I ask questions or disagree, I am woefully misinformed or lacking intellect. It is curious to presume that the only way in which proposition 22 could be passed is through lack of understanding or comprehension, but that criticism is seemingly not leveled at support for other ballot initiatives.

Is representative democracy better than participatory democracy? Is the potential for financial influences greater in one than the other? Are Americans less prepared to make law than to elect those who will? Is it possible that money and advertising campaigns might influence election processes beyond the ballot initiative process? Is there an inherent superiority to one method over another? Or, are both simply differently flawed methods by which a self-governing people proceed in their own pursuit of happiness?

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DragonWave and Siklu Introduce “Extend” Multi-Gig E-Band Solution Bringing Ultra Resilient Millimeter Wave Capacity to 6+ Miles




Unique Adaptive, Dual Radio Technology Delivers Capacity and Range with Fiber-Equivalent Reliability of 99.999%

DALLAS and SAN JOSE, Calif., Sept. 22, 2021 /PRNewswire/ — COMSovereign Holding Corp. (NASDAQ: COMS) (“COMSovereign” or the “Company”), a U.S.-based developer of 4G LTE Advanced and 5G Communication Systems and Solutions, announced that its DragonWave unit and Siklu have officially introduced the “Extend”-line of Ultra high-capacity and long-range mmWave radios designed to reliably deliver multi-gigabit connections up to 6 miles (10km) or more with fiber-equivalent reliability of 99.999%.

COMSovereign Holding Corp. (PRNewsfoto/COMSovereign Holding Corp.)

COMSovereign Holding Corp. (PRNewsfoto/COMSovereign Holding Corp.)

Extend represents the next evolution of reliable, multi-gigabit millimeter wave wireless access, combining the robust and highest power packet microwave technology of DragonWave’s Harmony product line with market-leading performance of Siklu’s EtherHaul™ E-Band (70/80 GHz) radios. With Extend, DragonWave and Siklu have introduced a single solution designed to address the need for long-range, ultra-high capacity, cost-effective and ultra-reliable wireless connectivity by mobile network operators, rural broadband and wireless internet service providers (WISPs), public safety organizations, as well as city, state, and local municipalities.

Extend brings unmatched range and reliability to millimeter wave networks by leveraging Siklu’s top-performing gigabit E-band radios with the market proven, carrier-grade reliability of DragonWave’s packet microwave technology. We are pleased to expand DragonWave’s addressable market with Extend, allowing us to provide network operators of all kinds with the highest performance, longest-range, and most reliable wireless transport solution in the market today,” said Dr. Dustin McIntire, Chief Technology Officer at COMSovereign Holding Corp.

“Network operators around the world have already embraced the unique capabilities and performance benefits of millimeter wave technology for their most demanding connectivity challenges,” said Ronen Ben-Hamou, CEO of Siklu. “Together with DragonWave, Extend redefines the performance and reliability of millimeter wave wireless networking, helping us deliver on the promise of multi-gigabit wireless capacity.”

Siklu’s EtherHaul™ Extend18 and DragonWave’s Harmony Extend 80 are the first products in the new Extend line of ultra-resilient, dual band packet microwave radios. Extend combines a pair of Siklu multi-gigabit EtherHaul™ Kilo radios operating in the popular 70/80GHz bands with DragonWave’s Harmony EnhancedMC High Power carrier-grade packet microwave solutions operating in the licensed 18GHz band, to provide unmatched communications range and reliability even in adverse weather situations.

With “single click” simplicity, thanks to adaptive modulation and advanced QoS of the EtherHaul™ integrated networking engine, during significant rain events, Extend automatically maintains the availability of high priority traffic, switching to the secondary radio hitlessly. After the rain cell has passed, the EtherHaul™ link will automatically revert to its previous capacity load with no loss of traffic. Thanks to Extend’s fully monitored, dual radio design, high-performance long- distance multigigabit capacity is both economical and easy to implement.

Tom Ferris, Director U.S. Sales at Alliance Corporation, commented, “Alliance Corporation is a master distributor in the United States and Canada of both DragonWave Microwave and Siklu Millimeter Wave solutions and is very excited by the new Extend offering because of the compelling value it delivers. This new solution provides DragonWave customers additional bandwidth for their existing or new microwave links and Siklu mmWave customers the ability to achieve greater distances with higher availability than can be achieved by only using 70/80GHz frequencies. The integrated Extend offering is a best-of-breed solution from the two leading manufacturers of high-capacity wireless connectivity, and we are looking forward to bringing this unique solution to our customers.”

Extend is now available from a select list of leading authorized systems integrators and distributors including:

For more information about COMSovereign, please visit and connect with us on Facebook and Twitter.

About DragonWave
DragonWave, a unit of COMSovereign Holding Corp. (NASAQ: COMS), is a leading provider of high-capacity packet microwave solutions that drive next-generation IP networks. DragonWave’s carrier-grade, point-to-point packet microwave systems transmit broadband voice, video, and data. These microwave systems enable service providers, government agencies, enterprises, and other organizations to meet their increasing bandwidth requirements rapidly in a cost-effective time. The principal application of DragonWave’s portfolio is a wireless network transport/any-haul/Xhaul, including a range of products ideally suited to support the emergence of underlying small cell networks. Additional solutions include leased line replacement, last mile fiber extension, and enterprise networks (WAN and LAN extensions). DragonWave’s award-winning products are known in the industry for their leading capacity, reliability, and spectral efficiency.

About Siklu Inc.
Siklu delivers multi-Gigabit “wireless fiber” connectivity in urban, suburban and rural areas. Operating in the millimeter wave bands, Siklu’s wireless solutions are used by leading service providers and system integrators to provide 5G Gigabit Wireless Access services. In addition, Siklu solutions are ideal for Smart City projects requiring extra capacity such as video security, WiFi backhaul and municipal network connectivity — all running over one network. Thousands of carrier-grade systems are delivering interference-free performance worldwide. Easily installed on street-fixtures or rooftops, these radios have been proven to be the ideal solution for networks requiring fast and simple deployment of secure, wireless fiber.

Contacts For COMSovereign Holding Corp:

Steve Gersten, Director of Investor Relations
COMSovereign Holding Corp.

External Investor Relations:
Chris Tyson, Executive Vice President
MZ Group – MZ North America


Media Relations for COMSovereign Holding Corp.:
Michael Glickman

Contacts For Siklu Inc.:

Alex Doorduyn, VP/GM – Americas
Siklu Inc.



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SOURCE COMSovereign Holding Corp.

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Social entrepreneurs fight to make gig work fairer, greener




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* Gig work offers flexibility, but activists warn against low wages and few benefits

* Digital labor platforms have increased five-fold in 10 years

* New businesses use gig model to pay fair wages, cut emissions

By Kim Harrisberg

DURBAN, Sept 22 (Thomson Reuters Foundation) – When Londoner Rich Mason signed up as a bicycle food delivery rider in 2017, he found the long hours, poor pay and lack of communication from management “jaw-dropping” – so he started his own delivery app instead.


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One of his proudest moments was in June this year when his phone pinged with the first order on his Wings platform, which he says pays bicycle couriers above minimum wage, is an eco-friendly alternative to motorbikes and supports family-run restaurants.

“We wanted to create a model that is good for riders, good for society and good for the environment,” said Mason, 32, adding that he wanted to humanize the gig economy into a model that is worker-focused.

“Our brand is built on community,” he told the Thomson Reuters Foundation in a video call, adding that Wings also partners with local charities to deliver food to people in need.

The gig economy – where people pick up work in a flexible manner – boomed during COVID-19 lockdowns, as people around the world suddenly needed goods and food delivered to their homes and millions of newly jobless were looking for work.

By 2020, there were more than 777 digital labor platforms – from food delivery to web design – around the world, up from about 140 a decade earlier, according to the International Labour Organization (ILO).

But many people drawn to gig work for its flexibility have reported being exploited by companies paying low wages, and offering weak insurance policies and no sick leave while encouraging long hours.

Now social enterprises like Wings are trying to rejig the gig economy model by offering tech-driven, on-demand services that prioritize workers’ rights and ethical supply chains.


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“It is always exciting to see communities taking ownership of digital tools for work and production in a way that is fair and inclusive,” said Kelle Howson, a researcher at Fairwork, a gig economy research project at the Oxford Internet Institute.


At the large companies that dominate the gig platform sphere, most delivery drivers are classified as “partners,” not employees, meaning they have flexible work hours but few to no benefits, such as healthcare or paid leave.

But some businesses are using elements of the gig economy – like reliance on tech, employment flexibility and direct-to-consumer orders – to create both profit and social change.

In 2014, Colombian entrepreneur Diego Benitez launched SiembraViva, an e-commerce platform that connects rural smallholder farmers with consumers while helping the farmers transition to organic produce through training and technical support.

The platform uses a WhatsApp chatbot to gather planting information from farmers to determine their ideal harvesting schedules based on customer demand, reducing waste and guaranteeing an income for the farmers.

“We work to make the fruit and veg supply chains sustainable, inclusive and efficient,” said the 40-year-old former banker, who hopes to expand into other countries in South America in the coming years.

Similar startups have sprung up around the world from Namibia to the United States, utilizing technology and direct-to-consumer models to help small-scale, organic farmers hold their own against bigger grocery stores.


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A core component of the gig economy involves door-to-door deliveries and Spanish courier company Koiki realized they could boost eco-friendly job opportunities for people at risk of social exclusion, like migrants or homeless people.

Koiki provides the technology, training and parcels for delivery people who are hired by partner charities or organizations, said marketing director Patricia De Francisco, adding that all parcels are delivered on foot or on bike to reduce the company’s carbon emissions.

Many of Koiki’s 150 couriers have physical or mental disabilities and they work out of delivery centers in their own neighborhoods so that the routes are familiar to them, said De Francisco.

“They were the heroes of the pandemic, the only ones on the roads delivering medicine and food to people in need,” she said, adding that all workers are on fixed or flexible contracts aligned with the minimum wage.

“We realize we have to take care of the planet and people if we want to be here longer,” said De Francisco.

In East Africa, Kenya-based Digital Lions became the world’s first Fairtrade verified digital agency, highlighting the enterprise’s commitment to fair pay and environmental protection using solar power and emissions offsetting.

The company has trained 300 members of the largely pastoralist community on the shores of Lake Turkana in business and tech skills, helping them enter the international market as web designers, animators and more.


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“We can create jobs in remote areas, empower and educate women and deliver quality service, that’s very hard to beat,” said co-founder Jan Veddeler.

Major gig platforms are beginning to take note of smaller players in the sector, with some incorporating their social impact goals into their own model.

In June European gig companies Delivery Hero, Bolt, Glovo, and Wolt announced the European Purpose Project – an online consultation inviting individuals to help draw up an inclusive gig economy code of conduct.

In India, businesses working with temporary staff like garment and construction workers have begun turning to LabourNet, a training and employment mediator for gig workers that has helped improve work contracts and social security benefits.

So far they have helped 8,000 people with the aim of reaching 15,000 in the coming year, said founder Gayathri Vasudevan.

Bigger corporates have also used their capital to fund ethical gig platforms – like Robinhood – launched by Thailand’s Siam Commercial Bank last year to help small food businesses that had taken a hit during lockdowns.

Launched as part of the bank’s corporate social responsibility (CSR) initiative, the app does not charge merchants a fee for listing on the platform, and has drawn 150,000 small food vendors and more than 2 million subscribers.


Co-operatives and enterprises like Wings and SiembraViva say consumer demand and decision making is a huge factor in rethinking the gig economy model.


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Customers are getting more discerning about how online services use their money and their impact on communities and the environment, said Mason at Wings.

“People are ready for ethical alternatives … I hope we will have built up a loyalty in our community that will come through for us and stand with us if an Uber Eats tries to kill us off in a year or two,” he said.

But customer loyalty alone is not enough, said Howson, the gig economy expert.

“To enable (these) enterprises to succeed, we need changes in wider commercial, tax, supply-chain and labor policy settings … (regulation) should favor companies providing maximum social and economic benefits to local communities,” she said over email.

Social entrepreneurs like Benitez agree that the gig economy is not going anywhere, but that using elements of the gig model for good would make it both more sustainable and profitable.

“Success is not just about money. We can make money and capture carbon and create equitable supply chains for farmers … we can do it all, so that the next generation lives in a better place than we do now,” he said.

(Reporting by Kim Harrisberg //



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Recruiting for Good Launches Kid Community Gig We Dance and Party for Good in NJ




Inspired by 11 year old NJ girl TheBookWorm, Every Season We Dance & Party for Good #sweetcommunitygig #wedanceforgood #thebookworm

Inspired by 11 year old NJ girl TheBookWorm, Every Season We Dance & Party for Good #sweetcommunitygig #wedanceforgood #thebookworm

Let Recruiting for Good Represent You...Land Sweet Job Work Remote #landsweetjob #makepositiveimpact #recruitingforgood

Let Recruiting for Good Represent You…Land Sweet Job Work Remote #landsweetjob #makepositiveimpact #recruitingforgood

We Can Inspire Kids to Experience a Fulfilling Life By Teaching Just One Value 'iAppreciate Myself' #iappreciatemyself #kidslearnvalues #fulfillment

We Can Inspire Kids to Experience a Fulfilling Life By Teaching Just One Value ‘iAppreciate Myself’ #iappreciatemyself #kidslearnvalues #fulfillment

We Dance for Good, our kid community gig was inspired by TheBookWorm an 11 year old girl; who has been working on Recruiting for Good’s The Sweetest Gigs in NJ.

Inspired by 11 year old girl TheBookWorm, We Dance and Party for Good in NJ!”

— Carlos Cymerman, Fun Advocate+Founder, Recruiting for Good

SANTA MONICA, CA, UNITED STATES, September 21, 2021 / — Recruiting for Good, a staffing agency helping companies find talented tech professionals; generates proceeds to make a positive impact.

Recruiting for Good launches sweet seasonal kid community gig; We Dance for Good. Kids participate and use their creative talent for GOOD (dancing to make a positive impact). Every season, ‘We Dance and Party for Good’ to celebrate and appreciate participation.

According to Recruiting for Good Founder, Carlos Cymerman, “We Dance for Good was inspired by 11 year old girl TheBookWorm!”

How ‘We Dance for Good’ Makes a Positive Impact?

This Fall Season, We Celebrate ‘Appreciation.’

10 Kids will create finger dance videos. And Recruiting for Good will reward a $100 gift card on their behalf to dance studio teachers (to enjoy Whole Foods for Thanksgiving).

In addition, one sweet family will also enjoy a $100 Whole Foods Gift Card (for Thanksgiving).

Recruiting for Good will sponsor a Sweet Pie Party for all the kids that participated in the dance gig.

Carlos Cymerman, “Want to live a fun fulfilling life you love? Learn to validate yourself, never needing approval from others to feel good about who you want to be, what you want to accomplish and be remembered for… Want a life without limitations?…Appreciate yourself today!”


Inspired by 11 Year Old NJ Girl, The BookWorm. We Dance for Good is a sweet seasonal community gig. Kids participate and use their creative talent for GOOD (dancing to make a positive impact). Every season, ‘We Dance and Party for Good’ to celebrate and appreciate participation. Recruiting for Good rewards sweets to role models in the community, and sponsors a Sweet Pie Party for the kids who participate.

iAppreciate Myself a positive feel good social campaign for kids to learn a positive value that will lead to a fun fulfilling life. We combat social network ills; by creating fun filled experiences offline thru sweet gigs, sweet community gigs, and sweet celebrations

This Holiday Season, Recruiting for Good is Sponsoring Love is a Treat; The Sweetest Celebrations for Talented Kids in LA. Starting in October (we’re celebrating Halloween every weekend). In November, we’re celebrating Thanksgiving with Grateful for Pie Parties (Taste LA’s Best). And in December, we’re hosting iCelebrate Cake Parties (Taste LA’s Best).

Since 1998, Recruiting for Good has been a purpose driven staffing company. Companies retain our recruiting agency to find talented and value driven professionals who love to use their talent for good in Engineering, and Information Technology. We’re generating proceeds to make a positive impact. #landsweetjob #lovelife #makepositiveimpact. Looking to land a sweet job and love life. Send us your resume today.

Carlos Cymerman
Recruiting for Good
+1 310-720-8324
email us here
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