And I'm doing all I can to avoid tarnishing that beautiful spirit as long as possible and I work on that every day,' the House funnyman told Red Carpet Roxy.'Keep fear away.Keep her fearless and keep her strong and confident.ROBERT SMITH, HOST: If you happened to be in downtown Chicago during the first week of January this year, you would have seen something incredibly strange - hundreds of young people, 20-somethings, dressed in new suits and stiff new shoes, a lot of them running. They're sprinting down the sidewalks of the city back and forth across the Chicago River. JULIAN SHU: All right, we're going to - we're going to cross the bridge on this side.
Sometimes, interviewees have to run to make their next appointment. Today on the show, finding the perfect job takes a lot of time and a lot of money. So they created their own hyper-efficient, optimized job market. (SOUNDBITE OF ARCHIVED RECORDING) UNIDENTIFIED WOMAN: It's 3 degrees windchill now, 17 below zero at O'Hare. SMITH: By the time I made it to the lobby, Julian Shu was already there early first day, perky. It's beautiful, man, she teaches me so many things and makes me a better human and makes me selfless because my life was so selfish before.'Jeremy famously split with Ava's Canadian mother Sonni just 10 months after their secretive 2014 nuptials.The Golden Globe nominee will next play US Fish and Wildlife Service agent Cory Lambert in Taylor Sheridan's Native American mystery Wind River, which hits US theaters August 4 and UK theaters September 8.About 1,800 economics graduate students converged on the chilly Chicago streets in early January. MA: So they decided to show the rest of us how it should be done. SMITH: Oh, not just any market, a hyper-efficient, multibidder, optimized sorting system effortly (ph) balancing the needs of management and labor, tested by game theorists, tweaked by a Nobel Prize winner himself. But he also says he's having these anxiety dreams about the interviews that are coming. MA: He's applied to universities, private companies, private consulting firms. He loves big datasets, people who have a lot of numbers. Some of them ran through those streets, trying to get to the next hotel on time. At some point in time, the economics profession decided it was going to create a job market unlike any other. And the reason why we loved it is that finding the perfect job - we all know this - wastes a lot of time and a lot of money. Today on the show we'll see how it works out for them. It is not a coincidence that he was actually the only graduate student that agreed to be followed around by us. SHU: In my nightmare, my interviewers ask me a question and I just have no response to it whatsoever. So he applied to work at, of course, the Census and the Treasury Department. There are about 1,800 other grad students just like Julian going for the same jobs.