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June 26, 2018

Nina McQueen
June 26, 2018

While the challenge to hire and retain top talent is on the rise, companies need to understand what matters most to professionals in 2018. In fact, the largest skills shortage nationwide is for soft skills , with employers running up against a shortage of 1.4 million professionals. At LinkedIn, talent is our #1 operating priority – for all lines of business and in every region. Our new research takes a closer look at what it takes to attract, retain and foster top professionals – revealing what company culture means to employees nationwide, and identifying the key factors companies must prioritize in order to win-over the strongest and most skilled professionals.

The main takeaway? Culture reigns supreme. Consider this: *70% of professionals in the U.S. today would not work at a leading company if it meant they had to tolerate a bad workplace culture. So much so, that people would rather put up with lower pay (65%) and forego a fancy title (26%) than deal with a bad workplace environment.

So what can companies do to foster a culture that makes people want to work for them – and more importantly, stay?

Committing to your employees’ wellbeing goes a long way. When it comes to retention, one of the top factors keeping professionals at their company for more than five years is having strong workplace benefits (44%). Think PTO, parental leave and health insurance. On top of that are more intangible areas that matter to employees – professionals say they are proudest to work at companies that promote work-life balance and flexibility (51%), foster a culture where they can be themselves (47%) and have a positive impact on society (46%).

While people generally love the idea of perks like free food and game rooms, our research shows this is actually one of the least enticing factors for keeping professionals at their current companies (19%). Instead, people would much rather see their company focusing in on benefits like learning and development programs, philanthropic opportunities and more.

Values define your company at its core, and are among the most important aspects for attracting and retaining great employees. 71% of professionals say they would be willing to take a pay cut to work for a company that has a mission they believe in and shared values. Additionally, nearly 2 in 5 (39%) professionals would leave their current job if their employer were to ask them to do something they have an ethical or moral conflict with.

Appeal to today’s professionals by establishing a clear set of values, communicating them during the hiring process and onboarding, and ensuring your business practices bring those values to life.

Belonging is what allows employees to feel like they can be their authentic selves without fear of different treatment or punishment — and it has a major impact on performance and retention. In fact, according to LinkedIn’s internal Employee Voice Survey (EVS), 82% of our employees feel that they belong at LinkedIn, are comfortable being themselves, and that someone they work closely with cares about them as a person. That’s a rise of one point since our last survey six months ago, and eight points above the tech benchmark, according to Glint . Nearly half (47%) of professionals who are proud of the company they work for say it’s because their company has a positive culture where they can be themselves.

Cultivating an environment where all employees feel like they belong is the secret weapon for retention. The number one factor keeping today’s professionals at their jobs for more than five years is having coworkers they enjoy working with and who they can be themselves around.

Professionals today prioritize a sense of belonging, supportive leadership and social impact in their day-to-day work lives. The companies that attract and retain top talent are those fostering a positive workplace culture where these factors are at the forefront.

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Nicholas Jamieson
RxJS core team member; freelance developer/mentor; self-funded app developer; open source contributor

This article looks at the method of  — and its derived classes — as it has some surprising behaviour.

Subscriptions

If you look at the signature for , you’ll see that it returns a . And if you’ve used observables, you will be familiar with calling the subscription’s method. However, a subscription contains more than just the method.

In particular, the class implements the interface:

Where is the same interface, but without the read-only property.

The property indicates whether or not the subscription has been unsubscribed — either manually or automatically (if the observable completes or errors).

Subscribers and unsubscription

Interestingly, what’s actually returned from a call to is an instance of the class — which extends the class.

Like the method, the class can be passed a partial observer or individual , and callback functions.

The primary purpose of a is to ensure the observer methods or callback functions are called only if they are specified and to ensure that they are not called after is called or the source observable or .

It’s possible to create a instance and pass it in a call — as implements the interface. The will track subscriptions that are effected from such calls and can be called on either the or the returned .

It’s also possible to pass the instance in more than one call and calling on the will unsubscribe it from all observables to which it is subscribed and mark it as closed. Here, calling will unsubscribe it from both and :

So what does this have to do with subjects? Well, subjects behave differently.

Subjects

A subject is both an observer and an observable. The class extends the class and implements the interface. It also implements the interface — so subjects have a read-only property and an method.

Its implementation of suggests that — as with a  — it ought to be possible to subscribe and unsubscribe a , like this:

However, an error will be effected:

Why? Well, the method in the class doesn’t actually unsubscribe anything. Instead, it marks the subject as and sets its internal array subscribed observers —  extends , remember — to .

Subjects track the observers that are subscribed to the subject, but unlike subscribers, they do not track the observables to which the subject itself is subscribed — so subjects are unable to unsubscribe themselves from their sources.

So why does the error occur? The error is thrown by the subject when its , or method is called once it has been marked as and the behaviour is by design :

The behaviour means that if you call on a subject, you have to be sure that it has either been unsubscribed from its sources or that the sources have completed or errored.

Precautions

Given that the behaviour is so surprising, you might want to disallow — or be warned of — calls to on subjects. If you do, my package includes a rule that does just that: .

The rule also prevents subjects from being passed to a subscription’s method — a method that will be the subject of a future article on subscription composition.

Like what you read? Give Nicholas Jamieson a round of applause.

From a quick cheer to a standing ovation, clap to show how much you enjoyed this story.

Decrypting on the

To decrypt documents, return to your Persistent folder and double-click on the zipped file folder. After you extract the files, click on each file individually. A prompt will ask you for the application PGP key passphrase to decrypt the document.

When you decrypt the file it will have the same filename, but without “.gpg” at the end.

You can now double-click on the decrypted file to open it in its default application.

If the default application does not work, you can right-click on the document and choose Open with Other Application… to try opening the document with OpenOffice Writer, or Document Viewer. You might also need to right-click on a file and choose Rename… to rename a document with a proper file extension (for example, “.jpg” instead of “.jpeg”).

This section describes how to handle unusual file formats, safely research submissions, remove metadata, and mitigate risks from submitted malware.

SecureDrop accepts submissions of any file type. Tails comes with pre-installed applications for securely working with documents, including Lucky Womens Tikko Flat Bisque/Natural 7HeLjEWbP
, an office suite, graphics tools, desktop publishing tools, audio tools, and printing and scanning tools.

SecureDrop sources can optionally encrypt prior to submitting to SecureDrop. This means that once you decrypt the document as you usually do by double clicking the document in the file navigator, there will be another layer of encryption.

Most often, the file will be encrypted to the SecureDrop key. If the file is encrypted to your SecureDrop key, you should be able to double click the file as usual once more in the SVS and it should decrypt.

However, it’s also possible the file is encrypted to another key, potentially your personal key. If this occurs, you will get an error message in Tails that reads “Decryption failed. You probably do not have the decryption key”. To determine which key was used, if you are comfortable at the command line, you can open the Terminal , navigate to the file, and use:

replacing NAME_OF_FILE with the name of the file you wish to decrypt. This command will tell you what key was used to encrypt the file. If you are not comfortable at the command line, contact your SecureDrop admin or Freedom of the Press Foundation for assistance.

Warning

Do not transfer source material off the for decryption. Instead, transfer cryptographic keys the SVS device for decryption and metadata removal.

Researching Submissions

Journalists should take care to research submissions using the Tor Browser, ideally in a new Tails session for highly sensitive submissions. For more information, visit the Tails guide to CHFSO Womens Stylish Stiletto Solid Buckle Zipper Over The Knee Chunky High Heel Platform Club Boots White pLwEXdtD
.

Tip

For detailed information about removing metadata from documents, check out this in-depth Carolbar Womens Zip Multi Buckle Peep Toe Voile Mesh Fashion Wedge Heel Summer Dress Boots Black Gvo9AGblV
.

Tails also comes with the Metadata Anonymisation Toolkit (MAT) that is used to help strip metadata from a variety of types of files, including png, jpg, OpenOffice/LibreOffice documents, Microsoft Office documents, pdf, tar, tar.bz2, tar.gz, zip, mp3, mp2, mp1, mpa, ogg, and flac. You can open MAT by clicking Applications in the top left corner, Accessories, Metadata Anonymisation Toolkit.