Tuesday, September 8, 2015
Thursday, September 3, 2015
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Wednesday, September 2, 2015
The Cabriolet also boasts a luggage compartment bulkhead and rear floor made out of magnesium and aluminum, maintaining the rigidity of the soft top as well as its modest weight (according to Mercedes, the open top weighs no more than the coupe). What’s more, the S-Class Cabriolet boasts a drag co-efficiency of just 0.29, making it incredibly slippery and thus, in theory (EPA estimates are not available), more fuel efficient. It’s also quiet, thanks to an acoustically-optimized three layer soft top, and best of all, the Cabriolet arrives with its own unique scent — Pacific Mood — that gently wafts throughout the cabin.
Come Frankfurt we’ll see the S-Class Cabriolet in two models — the 449 horsepower S550 model and the burly 577 horsepower, 664 lb.-ft. of torque S63 AMG variant, the first featuring a 9-speed automatic transmission, while the latter — which hits 60 mph in 3.9 seconds and delivers the pinnacle of bad hair days — arriving with AMG’s Speedshift 7-speed automatic. Pricing for all this open air madness is not yet released, but expect it to sticker considerably less than the 1971 280 SE 3.5 — the last of Mercedes’ open top flagships — which recently fetched $429,000 at auction.
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Thursday, August 27, 2015
Jaguar is late to the luxury-crossover game, but the new F-Pace crossover will pounce onto the scene next month, making its official debut at the Frankfurt auto show before hitting dealerships sometime during 2016 as a 2017 model. Jaguar isn’t waiting, however, to release a few details about the new cat’s claws—its chassis—as well as this image of the final product in a wild wrap, showing a few more details of the front end than we’ve seen before.
We can’t be sure it’s actually going quickly, since we take dynamic pictures like this all the time and it might only be going 10 mph. But let’s just pretend that it’s carving a hard left-hander at seven or eight times that speed, and that its freshly described double-control-arm front and “integral link” rear suspension setups are under full cornering load. If that is indeed the case, the trucklet’s flat attitude is impressive, giving credence to Jaguar’s claims that the aluminum-bodied F-Pace will handle with precision and control—or like the “ultimate practical Jaguar sports car,” to use the automaker’s terminology. Speaking of Jaguar sports cars, Jaguar says some of the F-Pace’s technology—specifically its electric power steering and brake-based torque vectoring—measures up to the stuff it developed for the F-type.
There are still many many more details to learn about the F-Pace, so we wouldn’t be surprised to see more tidbits trickle out of Coventry before the crossover debuts in Frankfurt on Tuesday, September 15, at 10:30 a.m. local time.
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Monday, August 24, 2015
Thursday, August 20, 2015
Emergency repairs and ongoing delays have become a commonality for East Coast railway commuters For example, the New Jersey Transit system recently displaced thousands of commuters, attributing the delay to electrical power difficulties according to The New York Times. Rail repairs in Maryland due to leaks from winter soil erosion and several instances of a stalled swing bridge in Connecticut are varying symptoms of one underlying issue: aging railway infrastructure in desperate need of investment and modernization.
Ridership within the Northeast Corridor, which serves as the busiest rail sector in the country, connecting cities between Washington D.C. and Boston, has doubled within the last 30 years and is projected to continue increasing. Currently the Northeast Corridor provides mobility solutions for nearly 750,000 commuters each day. Increased passenger ridership, however, is in question as natural and manmade events are taking their toll on the corridor’s ageing and antiquated infrastructure.
While delays and congestion increase, the Northeast Corridor Infrastructure and Operations Advisory Commission (NEC) says a shutdown of the corridor could cost the country $100 million a day in congestion and lost productivity of commuting workers. With so much at stake, it is difficult to comprehend why this system, and others like it across the country, has not received the time and attention needed to address long-term challenges.
The Regional Plan Association, a non-profit New York planning organization, identified two tunnels under the Hudson River between New York and New Jersey as the most significant choke points along the corridor. The century old tunnels need to be replaced entirely. Major investment in the corridor for railway infrastructure updates is a recommended long-term solution as opposed to costly repairs and shutdowns.
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Wednesday, August 19, 2015
Before the bruising workplace conditions for white collar employees at Amazon became front page news in the New York Times last weekend, what were Amazon’s workers saying about their experiences at the Seattle online retailing behemoth? We turned to workplace review site Glassdoor to see what employees had written about the company before the controversy erupted. More on that below.
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First a recap of the last few days: Times reporters David Streitfeld and Jodi Kantor wrote in a 7,000-word feature that they had interviewed 100 current and former Amazon employees, most of whom described an intense, often cutthroat workplace where senior managers encourage their reports to attack one another’s ideas in meetings. An internal phone directory includes instructions on how to send secret notes about colleagues. Workers suffering from cancer, miscarriages or other personal issues are penalized or pushed out, as are any employees who don’t meet the company’s high standards. Many Amazon employees resort to weeping at their desks, said the story. Though the piece also described what the article said was “the thrilling power to create,” most readers walked away with a sense that Amazon is much too hard on its workers.
Since the story appeared, there has been a flood of reactions, including more than 4,000 comments on nytimes.com, many of them by Amazon workers. Sites like Reddit and Hacker News also carried extensive commentary and an Amazon engineer, Nick Ciubotariu, wrote a LinkedIn post defending the company’ s workplace practices. CEO Jeff Bezos also reacted with a letter to employees saying he would not tolerate the “shockingly callous management practices” described in the article, urging employees to contact him directly if they heard of abuses.
We thought it would be interesting to look at descriptions of life at Amazon that have been appearing over time on Glassdoor, the seven-year-old jobs website that trades user-supplied information about salaries and working conditions in exchange for reports users fill out about their own workplaces. Glassdoor has 8 million reviews and ratings of 400,000 companies, including 5,800 reviews written by Amazon employees. What were they saying before the controversy broke?
I confess I only read through 50 or 60 reviews for this post, but I found a cloudy picture, where some employees love their jobs and others echo many of the points made in the Times piece. “Work/life balance can be a struggle,” wrote a visual designer in Seattle on August 13. “Metrics-obsessed culture.” But under “Pros” he also wrote: “Really smart people, strong ownership of career path, huge potential for advancement.”
Glassdoor asks employees to write comments on workplace conditions but it also asks them a few simple questions about their companies, like “Would you recommend the company to a friend?” and “Do you approve of the CEO?” In addition it asks them to rate their company from one to five stars. Some 63% of Amazon employees would recommend the company to a friend and 82% approve of CEO Bezos. In aggregate employees give it a 3.4-star rating. That’s two tenths of a percent above the average score for the 400,000 companies Glassdoor ranks. By contrast Walmart, arguably a significant competitor to Amazon with a growing website, only has a three-star rating on Glassdoor, with just 50% of workers saying they would recommend the company to a friend and 60% approving of CEO Doug McMillon. Glassdoor has collected a staggering 13,000 reviews from current and former Walmart employees. Walmart’s market cap, at $224.6 billion is close to Amazon’s, at $251.3 billion.
It also bears comparing those companies to Google, which is primarily known for search but many users shop directly through paid and unpaid Google links. Google gets endless good press for its friendly workplace practices, so it’s no surprise it wins a 4.4-star rating, with 91% of employees saying they would recommend the company to a friend and 96% approving of CEO Larry Page.