She is also a woman and an American Indiantwo groups that are badly underrepresented in the U.S. House. The only reason I can think of for Democrats not to nominate her is that she lost an election for the same office six weeks ago. Maybe she only lost because of Zinke’s awesome power as a candidate, but Democrats should not test that hypothesis by re-running a candidate who just lost by 16 points. The question of whom to run in her place is not easily answered, but there has to be a better prospect. click to enlarge photo by Alex Sakariassen The Republican field is more fun to consider. Unlike the Democrats, the GOP is short on recently defeated candidates, but possibilities remain. Some have suggested Greg Gianforte, whose unsuccessful bid for governor has given him name recognition and the ready opposition research that goes with it. Art Wittich is also available, since the campaign finance violation that would have removed him from office had he not lost his primary still allows him to seek office in the future. As much as I would welcome Wittich’s return to public life and the lively prose that would come with it, there’s a candidate who would serve my interests as a columnist even better.
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Consider these three needs: Individual needs. selection processSo where does that leave our friend Mike in the opening scenario? When asked what your salary requirements are by a potential employer during an interview, INDICATE A RANGE, not a dollar amount. You never know when you might need a recommendation from the employer you’re leaving, so keep your resignation kind. The irrelevant request. If you engage in a genuine conversation about what he’s after, and show a willingness to help him resolve whatever issue he has, both of you will be better off. Avoid this pitfall by selecting a reasonable and appropriate counteroffer — one based on the data you gathered in your research — and staying there until the other side offers a persuasive reason for you to move. A How-to Negotiation Guide, author Marianne L.