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Although they are considered the happiest countries in the world, what are the downsides of living in the Nordic countries (Sweden, Norway, Finland, Denmark, and Iceland)?

What made me leave Denmark was the lack of liberty. I know, people say that Denmark is a very free country - same-sex couples can adopt children, soft drug trade on Christiania is condoned, your employer can’t fire you because you get pregnant etc etc. I value those things.But … Danish people, and Danish civil servants, tend to take the view that every time someone makes a personal choice, there needs to be some debate about it and the whole society has to approve. Take the debate about anonymous sperm donors, for example. For a lot of Danish people it is obvious that it has to be a collective decision whether the client knows the donor’s identity. It doesn’t occur to anyone that the client, donor and sperm bank could just make their agreements as they see fit. Retirement age?* You stop working on your 65th birthday. No discussion. The government and/or the union have made their decision an now you shut up.For me it was about my sex reassignment surgery*. In the Danish political climate, there’s only two options: Either it is illegal, or it is 100% facilitated and financed by the government. As it happened, the medical and political elite had in their eternal wisdom decided that it was illegal except under rather extreme circumstances. Which meant that I had to move to a different country.Other dark sides of Denmark:Nepotism. Almost all the jobs and rental apartments I got was by knowing someone who knows someone. Once a policeman didn’t fine me for a misdemeanor because my mother’s cousin is a famous lawyer. It must be a horrible challenge to establish yourself in Denmark if you come from abroad and have no connections. Moving to the UK and actually get a fair chance as a non-connected job applicant was almost surrealistic.Alcohol and suicides. Nuff said.Xenofobia. The country is culturally very inbred which makes everyone with just a slight divergence in skin colour, accent or religion appear scary.All this said, it’s a good country to live in. You can sunbath topless* in the parks, you have scenic walks within 15 minutes public transit from downtown Copenhagen, people are not afraid of letting their children walk around alone in the city at nighttime, you can live a decent life on a student’s bursary or a base pension, children are taught to think critically both at school and (mostly) at home, the government gives you reasonably protection against reckless employers and landlords.For me, what I miss the most about Denmark is the smoothness of administrative procedures. Most people never have to fill in a health insurance claim or a income tax form since everything is automated. Moving house? You just go to the post office (nowadays you probably do it online) and tell them your CPR number and your new address. Then all government institutions, your bank, your dentist etc etc will be informed. I don’t remember ever having had to deal with utility companies either. In the UK, administrative procedures feel like the stone age. You have to prove your address by showing utility bills, lol. The still perform censuses of the population. People pay with outdated technology like credit cards and sometimes even cheques. In the UK, my partner was registered to vote in two places, while I was not registered at all. Sometimes you save on your UK council tax because the council forgets to bill you. Denmark is several decades ahead.The smoothness of the administration also shows up in my job which is medical research. Want to know the correlation between parents’ and childrens’ lifespan or cancer risk? In Denmark, there are clear confidentiality rules which are strictly enforced. So confidential data are almost never leaked. But once you have your ethics brief, it is not a technical problem. Just write a few lines of SQL, basically. In the UK it is almost impossible to obtain statistics about anything since data are scattered in thousands of registries, some still using paper, most having bespoke data formats and coding conventions, all requiring individual permissions, most can be blocked by jealous researchers who don’t want you to use “their” data.Edit: possible what I wrote about topless sunbathing, retirement age and sex reassignment surgery does not apply anymore - I left Denmark in 1996. Thanks to Rasmus Kjaerbo for his comments. I stand by what I wrote about nepotism, though.

What was something you did or said that got you fired?

Well, I didn’t quite get fired, but I got one serious, formal write-up, and my manager, the head of HR, tried to write me up for something else, and she ended up looking really, really stupid.But still, it was obvious I needed to get out of there, and grad school was what to do next. It was already April or so, thus most schools would not accept me. But I got an excellent GRE score, and blasted that score out to maybe 50 schools with rush/priority or whatever the option was called. Eventually I found a decent (in the top 25 or so) program that had rolling admissions.Anyway, back to the job. It was the HR department. It was my first “real” job after I got my BA. Occasionally I noticed old (at least 5yrs old) org charts indicating that HR once had had a VP and Sr. VP, but when I was hired, Manager was as high as it went, and she reported directly to the President. I think she got her BA at a very mediocre-to-bad place, since she had no formal learning about HR. The lightbulbs got changed, and she was checking in on staff whether they were an improvement to our working conditions. I made some off-hand joke about the Hawthorne Effect. She didn’t get it even after I explained it to her.We were a good sized credit union, Federally insured, of course, and had some sort of special relationship with the military because we had branches in some odd places just so a military base could have a financial institution. Well, an African-American disgruntled applicant (or pre-disgruntled person, since she actually never applied in the end) wanted to see our Affirmative Action Plan. The manager never actually spoke with the disgruntled person; rather, I, the youngest and least senior member of the department (and also the only male) had to shuttle back and forth from the Manager’s office to the front desk, repeating lame variants on “Well, it’s a secured document,” “We do not have access to it at the moment” and excuses like that. Eventually the disgruntled lady left in a huff. I was the worst possible person to be trying to calm her down, because of my skin-color (I’m white), gender (I’m male. While I am far from intimidating, and really tried to keep the situation low-key and collaborative, using a male is more likely to bring about escalation of conflict even in an office setting. My age didn’t help (many people consider it insulting to be forced to deal with an a person who is inexperienced, powerless, and likely somewhat incompetent due to their lack of experience. All these issues were exacerbated by the fact that the Manager’s office was right in plain sight about fifteen feet behind the front desk and I kept going back to her office for advice/support.Many of you may not know much about required Federal filings in the US, but Annual EEO-1 reports are required if a business meets any requirement listed below:We were more than large enough >500 to require one just based on the simple number of employees, regardless of anything else.We were a financial institution, almost all of which must file. We met all three of the possible criteria for filing. If you even meet one of the criteria, you must file (besides the # employees issue by itself).Held Federal Contracts >$50,000. It’s remotely possible that I’m wrong about this one, but with our branches on bases, I’m pretty sure we had *some* dealings with the Feds, even just “who will pay to resurface the parking lot” or other minor stuff that could exceed $50,000 pretty easily if you add them up/Federal Depository in any amount. I am almost certain we handled direct deposit for military members on several bases in AK and WA, and the Philippines until Pinatubo erupted.Again it’s possible I’m wrong, but I think we handled savings bonds and Notes.So. We should have been filing annually. They’re not fun, but not terrible either. The manager didn’t do them because she had no idea what they were or that we needed to file them. We also needed an Affirmative Action plan, updated annually. This was the report the disgruntled lady wanted to see, and while the EEO-1 is considered confidential, disgruntled lady had a Federally mandated legal right to read our Affirmative Action plan. But there was no such plan to read and we hadn’t been one for years. . .Anyway, I did not get in trouble for that one, although my manager was not happy when afterward I pulled one of her BLR binders and showed her the requirements for EEO-1 and Affirmative Action (BLR binders documented every HR-related law or regulation. They came in print and provided extensive commentaries/explanations/clarifications. Once a month, a packet would arrive for updating the binders. Those binders took up a *lot* of shelf space.).The reason I was able to easily pull out exactly the right binder and go to the right section was that I was enrolled in an HR class that was part of the MPA program at the University and had studied the issues surrounding discrimination, Affirmative Action, and sexual harassment recently. With her permission I used the BLR binders as a resource (if you’re curious, an MPA is a lot like and MBA, but is meant for non-profits and government workers). Anyway, I filed the required paperwork for tuition reimbursement once I had my grade in hand. The main requirement for reimbursement was that the class(es) you were taking needed to be related to your current job. Guess who oversaw the reimbursement program? My manager, of course (ultimately the President signed the paperwork, but she decided which which ones were worthy of his signature). My reimbursement denied of course. Recently I had gotten a small promotion for handling Employee Benefits instead of screening job applicants. I still had the same co-workers, same horrible boss, and only moved to a desk about ten feet away from my old one. She explained to me that benefits were more of a payroll issue than an HR issue, and since I was no longer an truly an HR worker, the class was not related to my job.Oh, two really nasty situations arose while I was doing benefits.We had a recently hired teller who became pregnant (she probably had 90 days on the job, since that’s when health insurance and such kicked in). My manager was dedicated to proving the pregnancy was a pre-existing condition. Evil. And the manager handled it like the disgruntled lady.The other benefits nastiness involved our retirement plan. *now* I understand Annuities vs defined benefit vs defined contribution, but back then I didn’t know much of anything about retirement plans. We had a defined-benefit plan. One day a fairly high ranking employee called me to ask about a lump sum immediately vs. letting his money ride (I don’t know how he could pull out his retirement money and keep working, but somehow he could. (I think it had to do with being the director/CEO/President of a company that was technically separate but wholly owned by the credit union). Anyway, he was concerned that his lump sum value might shrink soon. I discussed it with my manager,and she didn’t seem to know much either. When I told her that he was insisting on a solid answer ASAP, she finally gave me a definitive answer: your retirement funds will never decrease. The plan provides defined benefits, so the value is not affected by the stock market. Your benefits just keep growing while you are working and will never go down. I called the man back, and while he didn’t seem entirely convinced (my utter ignorance and confusion in the previous call probably didn’t help).A little while later, probably after a month had passed, I heard from him again. He was absolutely fuming and ready to sue. Apparently the value of the lump sum *had* decreased, and by a large enough amount to make him extremely angry. My boss was out, so I directly called up the company that managed the plan.I didn’t know how lump sums vs annuities vs regular defined benefit plans worked, having had no exposure to retirement products at the tender age of 20 (I actually did already understand in a basic sense how defined contribution plans because they are basically just investing with pre-tax dollars and maybe a match from your employer). Anyway, the kind and patient representative of the company that managed our retirement plan explained that a lump sum was calculated based on the total amount of money you would expect to receive from the plan if you lived your full predicted lifespan, adjusted for assumptions about what investments would yield during that period. If investments in general were doing well and were expected to continue to do well, a lump sum might go up, but if investments were doing poorly and expected to do so in the future, a lump sum could go down. Or perhaps they pegged the yield to the prime rate or treasury bonds. In any case, the expectation of return on investment the company used for calculating lump sums had gone down bit, thus causing the amount of a lump sum to go down. BTW — this was 1993 or ‘94. I think that the company used some sort of rolling average, and they had just included the 1990 recession in the years they were using. Or maybe it went down for some other reason.In any case, I managed to regained the trust of the person who had lost money. I confessed my ignorance and apologized for any harm that came from it, and basically told him what had just been explained to me. He already understood the issues, since he paid attention to his statements and understood retirement plans, but at least now we were on the same page. With the boss out of the office, I couldn’t do anything to solve the problem but we would see once she returned.When she returned to the office, she blamed the whole thing on my having overstepped my bounds and made promises on behalf of the organization that I was not authorized to make (going back to her statement that “Your benefits will never decrease,” etc., only now, she said that I had made up the erroneous statements on my own). Luckily, I did not get written up or fired. I think it was because I knew that the lump sum guy had been made whole using funds from the Credit Union (not the retirement plan), and that a VP or above had back-dated the check to make the amount match what it would have been in an alternate universe. I’m not sure exactly whether they committed a crime or not, but the manager wanted to keep it hush-hush, so she did not retaliate. At least not immediately.Shortly thereafter, I was written up for violating company policy and state labor law. I was accused of arriving early, sometimes taking lunches more brief than allowed, and also, I sometimes worked late to complete a task. I probably showed up ten minutes early every day because the penalties for tardiness could quickly lead to termination. I admittedly had the habit of failing to use my last five minutes at lunch. Staying late could vary, but I usually left and 5:00 and if the task was going to take more than 20 minutes or so, I’d just leave the work to be completed the next day. By engaging in this unauthorized behavior, I was creating a dangerous legal liability for the Credit Union. I might be keeping track of my extra work time, planning to sue for failure to pay me for the extra work, and also attempt to gain a punitive award. I thought it was a very, very strange accusation, but I was clearly guilty of the behavior she had documented.So: one strike. Two more write ups meant termination.The next attempt to write me up was based on the accusation that I had misrepresented my access to the Credit Union President while conversing with one of our branch managers. I did have a conversation with that manager regarding a Tuition Reimbursement taking longer to process than she had expected. I told her something along the lines that the forms for that program needed to be signed by the President, and due to busy schedules, apparently my Manager had not had an opportunity to meet with him recently.My Manager accused me of having told the Branch Manager that *I* had not had an opportunity to meet with the President lately. The hierarchy was very rigid; only once in three years was I allowed enter the top floor where the executives were, and that was just to quickly drop something off with the receptionist on my Manager’s behalf. So meeting with the President would be absurd for somebody of my stature. While my Manager was preparing my formal reprimand, I asked if we could call that Branch Manager and get her recollection of the conversation. My Manager was convinced enough about what she had heard that she agreed. It would just be more damning proof of my having said what she had overheard.We called, and the Branch manager could not recall the conversation in complete detail because it was such a routine non-event, but she was certain she would have remembered if I had claimed to be having meetings with the President. So it was my memory and the memory of the Branch Manager against my Manager’s memory. I had narrowly avoided my second formal write-up.After that incident, the Manager and I experienced levels of defensiveness and hatred that I never knew existed. I had generally been rather obsequious and deferential if it looked like her anger and hatred of others was likely to surface. After my “win” from the Branch Manager backing up my side of the story, those who knew about the conflict were glad. She had always been erratic and sometimes just made no sense, but this was the first time (as far as I knew) she had been called on her bullshit and had her power and judgement questioned.Now, I just didn’t care. I spent much of an entire week attempting to get our magical new Laser Printer (bye bye, dot matrix!) to communicate with our mainframe accounts and the terrible, horrible software we used for managing some of our information about employees (the bulk of the information was still stored as hard copy in about 15–20 filing cabinets).I did it! The mainframe could print to the Laser Printer. Much of my time had been spent typing letters notifying individuals about significant changes to their benefits (gaining health insurance after 90 days, bumping up to the next level of the defined benefit plan after ten years, COBRA eligibility upon termination, etc., etc., etc.) Many different events, each with a separate report from the mainframe. I didn’t need to type the whole letter; we had the various notifications created by a printing company on CU letterhead, so I generally just needed to type their name, one or more dates, and maybe a little more for some of the letters. Anyway, once I had it going, I started with the most common notifications and worked my way through the different types of letter. It was a *very* annoying and error-prone job to get the mainframe to put the names and dates and such in the proper parts of the letter, but it was possible, and a lot more fun than typing them. In addition, it really ticked off the Manager. IT staff had connected only her terminal to the Laser Printer. But they set it up in a communal area surrounded by our staff. When she finally noticed what I was doing, she was angry, but the staff were glad to be able to get away from the dot matrix, and were looking forward to automating processes like I was doing. It was such an obvious improvement to the speed, accuracy, and appearance of our work that she backed off, which had seldom, if ever, happened before. I suspect that word of her going loony-bird about meetings with the President had made its way to the executive suite and she may have been told to calm down or something. Or, she was just having an unusually nice day. I dunno.About a week later, I was accepted to grad school. There was still time to participate in the summer construction-and-related-activities boom that happened each year in Alaska. So I left the Credit Union, planning to get the highest paying job possible for the Summer. Thus, I became trained in hazardous waste labor and earned more money in ten weeks than I would earn at the Credit Union in a year. Then my life really began, upon entering grad school.If you made it this far, great! Thanks for paying atten for so long to a relatively uneventful story.That manager was a vicious person who was probably in HR precisely because her position allowed her to be a bully as an adult. The pre-existing condition issue for the pregnant teller, was just one little event out of many. There was a young married couple in the building; she worked in the branch doing something more than a Teller but less than a Loan Officer or Management. Member services Rep, I think. He worked as a groundskeeper mowin the grass and such at first, but it turned out he actually was educated, intelligent, and diligent, so he moved to a much better position in Real Estate. A move that dramatic was practically unheard of. The birth announcement about their first child was proudly communicated to the whole organization by somebody important. If that was on a Monday, then fast-forward to Wednesday, two days later. She fired the husband for his third tardy of the year, just two days after we celebrated his child’s birth. He was not very tardy, less than five minutes I believe. The Manager in Real estate didn’t want him fired, and I believe it was that manager who brought the absurd situation to the attention of somebody on the Executive floor. The new father’s termination was rescinded the same week it occured.In another brazenly cruel situation, HR had an employee foisted upon us from Insurance. Our new co-worker had apparently worked in insurance for much of her life, but was new to the Credit Union. She had been working in Insurance for perhaps a month before she was moved to HR. It was soon apparent why the Insurance department had wanted her gone. She was probably in her mid-to-late 60’s, and I suspect that she had been a rather odd character for her whole life; her quirks were probably not due to her age. She was one of the kindest, warmest, most loving people I had ever met, but she simply could not think on her feet and get complex tasks accomplished. She wasn’t particularly useful, but she made a decent receptionist (she loved to smile and greet people coming through the door.) She could take messages just fine, and efficiently operated the receptionist phone with multiple lines to forward calls. I never did understand how to work that device very well. apart from being friendly and greeting people, we would occasionally assign her simple tasks, such as stuffing a bunch of envelopes or alphabetizing 1000 job applications. She was rather slow, and sometimes got hung up by minor complications that most of us could simply work around. So: not a fast and efficient employee, but a wonderful person who was able to contribute to the organization, just not by doing complex tasks. Attacks began. First, our Manager forbade her to have a water bottle or snacks at work. The lady countered with a note from her doctor that declared that she needed water and snacks available at all times; might have been diabetes I dunno for sure.This is the longest post I have ever created, and is one of the few with any type of narrative. Please comment about what you thought. Good, bad, boring, enjoyable, painful, whatever!

What is the best specialization for computer science in M.Tech?

Thanks Krishna for A2a,M. Tech. Computer Science & Engineering with Choice based specialization in Artificial Intelligence, Image Processing, Data Analytics and Security is a specialized program aimed at providing the student with in-depth knowledge of four key domains in Computer Science and Engineering. Artificial Intelligence, Image Processing, Data Analytics and Security and Forensic technologies has acquired widespread acceptance and adoption among enterprise business applications and research community. Several startups in recent times have endorsed the presence of these domains.Artificial Intelligence is a broad discipline that promises to simulate numerous innate human skills such as automatic programming, case-based reasoning, neural networks, Fuzzy Logic, decision-making, expert systems, natural language processing, pattern recognition and speech recognition etc. A.I. technologies bring more complex data-analysis features to existing applications.Data Analytics is creating new jobs and changing existing ones. Data Analytics discipline has got wide acceptance in forecasting, planning and e-commerce enterprises. Data analysis is actively used for information processing and management by industry practitioners and scientific community who are interested in creating a commercial product for conceptual data analysis or developing content management applications. Data analytics has played a big role in big establishments dealing with huge amounts of information such as hospitals, banks and insurances, prediction of customer behavior, detect trends, cross-selling, customer relationship management analytics, demand prediction and failure prediction.Image Processing has always been fascinating for researchers and industries for decades. Recent trends in image processing which range from innovative architecture called GPU, Video Gaming, 3D imaging, Medical imaging, tropical imaging, radar sensing, Weather related Imaging, Oil Drilling, Pattern Recognition etc. are promising fields where Image Processing specialization is highly in demand. This is widely acceptable in both industry and research community.Security and Forensic is a broad aspect and has got its application in all forms of data related operations. Cyber world is facing new challenges every day from hackers and malicious programmers across the globe. Banking, E-commerce, Confidential Industrial Data, Forensic Industries and Defense related data and Employee data of big and small enterprises needs security implementations in place. This specialization remained in demand by government and non-government organizations for long time.All the specializations offered through this program have got wide acceptance in industries and enterprises and prepares student for best of practices in respective specialization.Duration: 2 YearsEligibility: Minimum 60% marks at Higher & Senior Secondary level (10th & 12th)B.Tech./ BE (IT/CSE/EEE/ECE /Instrumentation & Control) with minimum 60% marks.Career ProspectsArtificial IntelligenceImage ProcessingArtificial Intelligence\Software DeveloperAdaptive Technology DevelopmentExpert System Developer ResearchAutomation Application DevelopmentHeuristic Programmer Game Development\Design IndustryWeb DesigningMedical Image AnalystsPrinting IndustryRadar Sensing and ImagingWeather ForcastingPhotoshop Retoucher Space IndustryData Analytics Security and Forensic OperationData ScientistsAnalytic ConsultantsStock AnalystsFinancial AnalystsBusiness AnalystsResearch and Development Software TestingCyber Forensic NetworkForensic SecurityArchitect SecurityAnalysts SecuritySoftware DeveloperSecurity AuditorCrypto AnalystsThere are many more prospects as well which I can list once I get to know your academic background properly.Hope it helps :)Cheers.

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