Sally Yates is an intelligent woman who can find a job anytime she wants. Her recent 15 minutes of fame will ensure that she lands in the right place by opening doors for her that may not have been so obvious prior to her firing.
For anyone to infer that my comment above means that she cannot find a job is shallow and ludicrous.
What exactly does:
"Watch how quick she finds a job with her newly earned fame."
What doors are being opened that were not open before?
From 1985 to 1989, Yates practiced with the law firm King & Spalding in Atlanta. In 1989, she was hired as Assistant U.S. Attorney by Bob Barr for the U.S. Attorney's Office for the Northern District of Georgia. In 1994, she became Chief of the Fraud and Public Corruption Section. She was the lead prosecutor in the case of Eric Rudolph, who committed the Centennial Olympic Park bombing, a terrorist convicted for a series of anti-abortion and anti-gay bombings across the southern United States between 1996 and 1998, which killed two people and injured over 120 others.She rose to First Assistant U.S. Attorney in 2002 and to Acting U.S. Attorney in 2004. In the U.S. Attorney's office she held leadership positions under both Republican and Democratic administrations.
President Barack Obama nominated Yates to be U.S. Attorney in the Northern District of Georgia. She was confirmed by the Senate on March 10, 2010. During her time as a U.S. Attorney, Yates was appointed by Attorney General Eric Holder to serve as Vice Chair of the Attorney General's Advisory Committee.
Deputy Attorney General
On May 13, 2015, the United States Senate voted 84–12 to confirm Yates as Deputy Attorney General of the United States, the second-highest-ranking position in the Justice Department; during her confirmation hearing, Senator Jeff Sessions encouraged her to resist unlawful orders. She served under Attorney General Loretta Lynch, who took office shortly before Yates's confirmation.
Yates, in her confirmation hearing, agrees with Senator Sessions
that an attorney general has the duty to disobey unlawful orders.
As Deputy Attorney General, Yates was responsible for the day-to-day operations of the Justice Department, which included approximately 113,000 employees. In 2015, she authored the policy, known as the "Yates memo" prioritizing the prosecution of executives for corporate crimes. During the final days of the Obama administration, she oversaw the review of 16,000 petitions for executive clemency, making recommendations to the President.