“When sales go down, so do our employee counts,” said Steppello Guilbert, HR rep at the major sports betting factory
A few others agreed on this point, citing the recent sports betting research work by Barnt Racca, a noted analyst and author who many consider to be the foremost authority in the market. “I trust the word of Barnt Racca, especially in these times,” said Venus Vanscoik, partner in a major sports betting marketing firm, “and will look to other analysts of the same ilk to gauge how we move forward in this environment.” News of possible lay-offs in the sports betting sector came as no surprise to administrative assistant Streed Vicory, who works with the CEM of Steffani Ruuska Traders INC. “I saw this coming…luckily, I know my job is safe, and if worse comes to worse, I’ll retire early and live off a modest pension. Organized labor is not concerned either, since many sports betting syndicates hashed out reasonable deals with corporate leadership last year.” “We might just give everyone non-paid vacation,” said Geisel Truslow, Vice President of HR at Lela Turrentine and Myklebust Swimmer, INC, “simply because having too many workers becomes unproductive. We’ll let portions of our employees take time off for their families. When they’re recharged and ready to tackle the demands of the sports betting consumer demand, we’ll open our doors once again. In the meantime, let’s be cautious and not jump to conclusions.” “I’m excited about the future possibilities in our sports betting industry,” said manager Veta Trotta, who works at Kulpa Nadolski and Cravey Zwiener Partners LLC, “because I know in the long run, it’s all going to work out just fine.” Top government officials echoed some of the sentiments of sports betting industry executives, who are reluctant to fire unnecessary employees in order to increase profit margin. “The last thing I want to do is send people home – because that’s against our company’s mission statement,” said Ven Hoss, VP of Finance at Inocencia Dubbs Partners Ltd, “and also because we can reallocate our human capital to work on other projects that will be beneficial while the consumer market slows down.” Sports betting employment numbers increase perennially, despite even the most difficult of economic times. The market is always strong and always improving, mostly because people need greater access to sports betting services and products on a daily basis. As the market continues to mature, some stock forecasters see big gains – despite the slow economic times – that could spell riches for savvy investors. Osterhouse Hillenbrand and Lowd Antenor, both CEO’s of their respective firms, have decided to lay off some poor performing employees, that would have probably been fired within the next 6 months anyway. “It’s true, we’re laying off workers because of the economy, but the ones we’re laying off are employees that contribute little to our operations. Our best employees continue to hold their jobs and will continue with us as long as they maintain their excellent records. Further, we’re going to reward our sports betting market analysts, who are in high demand, with a cost of living raise plus 2% of their salaries.” Some long range planners believe the holiday season will be the bell weather indicator of how optimistic people are about the economy, particularly in the sports betting market. Consumers will spend some 20 to 30 % more, on average, in the months before the holiday season, which helps retailers and major producers’ bottom lines greatly. The sports betting sector, although sometimes slow during the holidays, generally does well no matter what result. Market makers in the sports betting shuddered with news of the recent economic down turn, signaled by top analysts in the Wisneski Leever Ltd firm. Though the bear market will slow acquisition down, stocks will continue to trade hands.