A leader of the Bridge Golf Foundation hopes it will be a “model for progressive gentrification” through its work with underprivileged and mostly black adolescent boys.
NYS Entity Status
NYS Filing Date
FEBRUARY 03, 2014
NYS DOS ID#
NYS Entity Type
DOMESTIC BUSINESS CORPORATION
2014 - MEN WORKING HARD INC.
Around the Web
- A Golf Center Grows in Harlem
By PAUL ROGERS - Friday Aug 25, 2017
- Google Sued by 3 Female Ex-Employees Who Say It Pays Women Less Than Men
By DAISUKE WAKABAYASHI - Friday Sep 15, 2017
In a lawsuit filed in state court, the plaintiffs accuse the search giant of systematically discriminating against women in its work force.
- The day that destroyed the working class and sowed the seeds of Trump
By Salena Zito - Saturday Sep 16, 2017
CAMPBELL, OHIO — Forty years ago, on Sept. 19, thousands of men walked into the Campbell Works of Youngstown Sheet and Tube along the Mahoning River before the early shift. Like every fall morning, they were armed with lunch pails and hard hats; the only worry on their minds was the upcoming Pittsburgh Steelers game...
- Women of Sex Tech, Unite
By ANNA NORTH - Friday Aug 18, 2017
New York is becoming a cultural center for young women trying to disrupt the male-dominated industries of design engineering and sex toys.
- Vigil held to remember 4 men found dead on Pennsylvania farm
Sunday Jul 16, 2017
(AP) — Hundreds of family, friends and community members in Pennsylvania have gathered for a vigil to remember four missing young men who were killed and their remains buried on a farm.In a statement given to reporters after the vigil, the grandparents of Patrick thanked investigators "who worked so long and hard to bring our boys home."
- Men and women in tech struggle to land work after age 40
By Jeff Green - Thursday Sep 28, 2017
By at least one metric, men and women in technology are treated the same: As they get older, they struggle to get hired in equal measures. Regardless of gender, people ages 52 to 70 are 60 percent less likely to be hired for a tech job than their participation in the workforce would suggest, according to new research from Visier Inc., a Vancouver human resource analytics software company. Slightly younger workers, between 34 and 51, are 33 percent less likely, according to the data. “It seems that ageism is at the top of the pile,” said Dave Weisbeck, chief operating officer at Visier. Complaints about age discrimination at the largest tech companies outnumber those for gender or race, he said.