Career Entertainment Television
Thursday, January 29 2009 @ 07:00 PM
This Week's Question:
Which fantasy job appeals to you?
19.05% Rock Musician
9.96% Professional Athlete
35.93% Movie Star
7.36% President of the U.S.
27.71% Best-Selling Author
Don't Just Make a Living. Make a Life.

Career Entertainment Television


We love it. We hate it. We’re empowered by it.

We work because we want to. We work because we have to. We’re obsessed by it, oppressed by it, depressed by it. Whatever the reason, for most adults, work consumes over one-half of their waking lives.

CAREER ENTERTAINMENT TELEVISION (CETV) is a new digital television channel dedicated to that single, but endlessly fascinating, topic: work. Our programming is a renewable resource of high-quality information that will change viewers’ lives.

You're not the only one who has a problem at work or with work. Click here for a preview of DISGRUNTLED.

Plastic surgeon Dr. Linda Li is in the spotlight this month. For our exclusive interview with the only woman on E! Entertainment's Dr. 90210, click here.

Sometimes the ladder to success is missing a rung. If you're stuck, our experts can turn you around. Click here for a preview of DESTINATION DREAM JOB.

CETV Featured Book


Pour Your Heart into It: How Starbucks Built a Company One Cup at a Time

by Howard Schultz, Dori Jones Yang

The success of Starbucks Coffee Company is one of the most remarkable business stories in decades, growing from a single retail store on Seattle's waterfront to a company with more than one thousand stores nationwide and a new one opening every business day. Starbucks has effected a fundamental change in American life, turning coffee into a national obsession and establishing the coffee bar as a new fixture of Main Street - a home away from home for millions of Americans. In Pour Your Heart Into It, Howard Schultz, the CEO of Starbucks, shares the passion, values, and inspiration that drive the success of this fascinating company.

Last Updated Friday, January 20 2006 @ 01:18 PM

"When your work speaks for itself, don't interrupt."
-- Henry J. Kaiser
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