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How long does it take to process SF 86 security clearance in the hiring process?
In my experience, anywhere from 6 months to 2 years. There are many variables that affect the time to completion - but one in particular that greatly lengthens to process is having lived in many different places - even within the country. The background investigation WILL dispatch investigators to every location you have lived for more than a week or so, from your late teens to the present. They will interview your references, neighbors, past employers, teachers, etc. This takes a lot of time, and costs a lot of money. If you have moved every few years for a decade or more, don’t expect this process to be quick.
What are the best things to do when it's raining and cold in San Francisco?
Here are a few random ideas:Go to Shanghai House (Yelp) in the Outer Richmond and order some Shanghai Dumplings. So good - especially on a cold day!      If you're over on that side of the city already, you might as well as see what exhibits are going on at the de Young Museum or the California Academy of Sciences. Prefer to stay closer to downtown? Catch a movie at the Metreon, stop by the SF Museum of Modern Arts, or get your shopping on at the Westfield Mall. Or if you're feeling adventurous you could go opt to face the cold and go ice skating at Yerba Buena.
How much difference is there to go to an 8 vs 10 rating school in California (SF Bay Area)?
If you're going off of scores like those from Greatschools.org, my understanding is that they're based entirely on standardized exam scores.  Education is far more than standardized exam scores, so it may not give you the information you're looking for. Parents will have to make individual choices, and I'll tell you how I looked at school districts when I purchased a home a few weeks ago.Test scores are strongly correlated to demographics, so they don't necessarily speak to teaching quality.  For example, schools that are over 75% Asian and are almost entirely middle to upper class often get 10s: Monta Vista High in Cupertino is the commonly cited one amongst my friends that grew up here.  Other schools with 8s and 9s can be more racially and socially diverse and may have programs which the 10 schools are lacking (sports).  One example is Menlo-Atherton High, which had a score of 8 the last time I checked: a section of the school comes from East Palo Alto, which is one of the poorest areas in the Bay.  Whatever the score says, they have very nice arts facilities, and a set of Advanced Placement (AP) course offerings superior to some schools with higher scores.  I would prefer my child go there rather than some of the higher ranked schools.One thing that I didn't come to understand until a few weeks ago is that many of the high schools around here are "Union" school districts: if your high school is lacking in certain courses, a child can go to a different high school to take those courses, and in some cases, they can attend a high school different from what your address would generally dictate, full time.  So there's flexibility.My biggest fear is that my children won't have a peer group or will get bored in school: I wanted a sufficiently aggressive academic environment with enough racial mix, sports, arts, and other activities for them to explore.Anywhere 8 and up for elementary school was fine for me.For high school, my personal comparison for academics is the selection of AP courses.   If there's enough demand for a full set of AP courses, then I'm reasonably confident that my children will be stimulated.The school district in which I bought a home is a little more Asian than I'd prefer, but it's also what I could afford.  (In case it's not clear from my name or profile picture, I'm 100% ethnic Asian, but I don't believe that some aspects of Asian cultures are positive, and would prefer a racial mix.)If all that still bothers you, ignore the public schools and their scores and send your kids to Harker if you can afford it (currently $41.5k/year for high school).  I've met some kids from there, and one was taking differential equations as a sophomore.  Last I heard, none of the public schools offered that level of coursework, and many of the community colleges probably don't either.
As a developer in SF, how do I figure out the best place to be employed at?
Great Question. My advice is always to follow what you feel you are most passionate about, and in that you will succeed (yes cliche, but I truly believe it)For me personally, the most rewarding things are:1. Working with smart individuals2. Potential to Learn New Technologies3. Responsibility and Potential for Accomplishment (and sense of accomplishment)4. Proper leadership and visionNow, take an honest second and decide what your motivations are, what your desires are, and use these as guides for your search.The best thing you can do is talk to people.Why don't you take the most straightforward step, and email or linkedin friend/message some of the CTO's / CEOs of the companies, asking them these questions directly? Even better, why don't you meet with them for 20 minutes for coffee before work, and see if you are impressed? Why don't you ask former employees what the company was like, why they left, and what they thought?Don't rush the process, find somewhere you can flourish, but don't be afraid to take a position if it feels great.Going through the interview process is often a terrible way to find out about the company, because its a sell both ways, and often pretty tense, and before you get time to make a decision you either have an offer or not and the game is up.As far as salary and equity go, by being proactive and meeting with CTOs / CEOs you drive demand for yourself moreso than jumping in line in the interview process, so it doesn't hurt in that department.Also, take a look at angel.co and see what different startups are offering as far as compensation / equity, its not exact but may give you an idea.Good luck.
What happens now that Sessions has been found to have lied on his SF-86?
Nothing will happen directly, although it might well suggest additional lines of investigation.Sessions seems to be relying on the notion that casual contacts he might have had with foreign nationals in his role as a US Senator didn’t need to be included on the form. In theory, he should have listed all contacts, but in practice, it might well be that if someone in his position had some brief, informal contacts • say, at an event with other members of Congress • which might otherwise be expected to be reported, that person would not need to list all of those on the SF-86. Senators can tend to meet a lot of people, after all.Of course, there’s a difference between exchanging pleasantries at some public event, and having a private tête-à-tête (or multiple ones) with a foreign official. There’s also the matter of in what capacity he was having any such meetings: was it as part of his senatorial duties, or for some other purpose?A typical person would probably be advised to err on the side of greater inclusiveness in providing information for the form. Sessions might prefer • because of his position or for some other reason • to view himself as subject to an other-than-typical standard.
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