Steve LaDochy says job opportunities are ample in greater L.A. for tech-savvy meteorologists who are skilled in math, physics and computer science.
Dr. Denise Herz, a professor at California State University, Los Angeles, says the best way to lock down a lasting career within L.A.’s criminal justice system is to seek higher education.
Mike Gardner, says information security analysts with an industry-specific background maintain a strong competitive edge in Los Angeles.
Ed Taylor, one of Los Angeles’ busiest Santa actors, says there are many business opportunities in L.A. for performers that resemble the jolly ol’ elf.
Encino Hospital Medical Center’s Caretta M. James says qualified surgical technologists who are more marketable in Los Angeles are multi-skilled, personable and technologically-adaptable.
According to the research team at Economic Roundtable, more than 10,000 street vendors work in Los Angeles, generating more than $100 million in annual revenue.
Pierce College’s Jason Finley says today’s meteorologists in Los Angeles must understand the prominence of social media and excel in the areas of math, science and computer technology.
Dr. Tye W. Jackson says CSULA is getting prospective marketing managers ready for an anticipated spike in the number of upcoming job opportunities by teaching them powerful techniques that work.
Dr. James David Ballard, a professor at California State University, Northridge, says CSUN is updating its curriculum to help its students secure rewarding jobs within L.A.’s criminal justice system.
Talena Mara, an executive at Segerstrom Center for the Arts, says struggling actors in greater Los Angeles should consider donning their business caps and pursuing life in the theater, beyond the stage.
Kaiser Permanente’s Howard Tsujimoto says in order for radiation therapists to uphold an effective edge in this ballooning medical field, they’ll need to maintain their clinical skill sets.
Computer expert Scott Spiro says in order for computer support specialists to benefit from a projected blast of new job opportunities in Los Angeles, they must stay on top of cloud-computing technology.
If the NFL moves back into Los Angeles in 2015 or 2016, thousands of new jobs could be created in a town where the sports industry thrives.
Dr. Wilda Laija-Rodriguez, a CSUN professor, says school psychologists will need to increase their levels of proficiency in coming years to better serve L.A.’s bilingual students.
UCLA Extension’s Deborah Deutsch says legal secretaries that are keeping pace with technological advancements are the ones securing sustainable careers.