"I love being honest with my clients."
Administrators and students "happily take money from a country whose flag they despise," he said.
But the TV personality didn't shoot it down, over fears the footage would end up on the local news.
The "Dirty Jobs" host said interest doesn't equal talent.
Police in Oregon said tipsters fingered Rowe as resembling the stickup man in a bank video.
From what I can tell, although you don't really align with a political party, you believe in the conservative "bootstraps" theory: that people just need to put their shoulder into a task, have good ole American gumption, and they'll be alright.
Rowe is the latest to pile on to the MSNBC host for her remarks.
While dropping your search for a fulfilling career just to get "any job" may not be the best advice for every job seeker, Rowe's advice to "become indispensable" is something we should all strive for, as we grow as professionals.
"Each of these primetime programs delivered stand-out ratings in their respective time periods," the statement read, "and
Are people who do physically demanding, not-afraid-to-get-dirty jobs like farming, mining and sheep castration (yes, you read that right) the happiest people on earth? So says Mike Rowe, host of the Discovery Channel's "Dirty Jobs." See if he changes your mind about what it means to be happy at work.