nanny


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nanny

Child minder, caretaker, babysitter, au pair, governess.
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TELECOMWORLDWIRE-2 February 2010-Net Nanny 6.5 unveiled by ContentWatch(C)1994-2010 M2 COMMUNICATIONS http://www.m2.com
Tinies placed one nanny in Russia last year with a package worth pounds 80,000 in pay and perks.
Now, it's the traditional "male" role in society that is broadening: The idea of a male nanny is becoming mainstream.
"It seems nannying is becoming more popular in Eugene," said former nanny Allissa Murphy, 22.
Anonymous is looking for information on nanny job services that hire people to work specifically with children who have disabilities.
Kiley leaves Wisconsin for Beverly Hills to become a contestant on an Apprentice-like reality show, Platinum Nanny, where she will compete to win the spot as the live-in nanny for the children of an aging rock star.
Wolfe, airing February 12 on HBO--is the heroic character of Nanny, owner of an old-time "colored" boardinghouse in Lackawanna, N.Y.
I want a nanny for my two children, but how can I be sure I've got a good one when they're unregistered?
The nanny painted Dolores and her husband as extravagant rock stars.
The more prominent is the cover story in the March Atlantic Monthly, cover-lined "Dispatches from The Nanny Wars." The piece is a long cri de coeur over how author Caitlin Flanagan's generation of professional women has betrayed the values of feminism--hell, the values of humanity--through a shameful vice: hiring women from the Third World to work as nannies.
Hochschild interviewed a nanny in the San Francisco Bay Area who had to leave her own child two months after birth to come take care of someone else's.