Using a process of elimination I came to the conclusion that the answer is B. Right?

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** Life is like a B-grade movie. You don't want to leave in the middle, but you don't want to see it again.--Ted Turner, (1938--), U.S. billionaire ** Depend on the rabbit's foot if you will, but remember it didn't work for the rabbit.--R. E. Shay

Then it is D. Since Jennifer only PLANS to spend 4 weeks on her vacation, we don't know if she, in fact, will (so B is a shady answer ).

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** Life is like a B-grade movie. You don't want to leave in the middle, but you don't want to see it again.--Ted Turner, (1938--), U.S. billionaire ** Depend on the rabbit's foot if you will, but remember it didn't work for the rabbit.--R. E. Shay

Alright, I am reading this fairly quickly, so perhaps I am making a dumb mistake... but shouldn't the answer be A?

Jennifer is using her ENTIRE vacation time of 4 weeks; this implies that she has 3 weeks from this year, plus one week rolled over from last year. For one week to roll over, she must have had two weeks left remaining at the end of last year.

It can't be D, because she could have taken no vacation time her first year, and then taken 2.5 weeks her second year, still leaving 2 weeks to carry over as 1 week in her third year.

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Alright, I am reading this fairly quickly, so perhaps I am making a dumb mistake... but shouldn't the answer be A?

Jennifer is using her ENTIRE vacation time of 4 weeks; this implies that she has 3 weeks from this year, plus one week rolled over from last year. For one week to roll over, she must have had two weeks left remaining at the end of last year.

Exactly. D is wrong because she could have rolled over previous unused weeks from the past (several other posters mentioned this already). B is wrong because next year she will be past the 1-4 year work window established in the argument, and she may get more time at that point (remember, she has worked there *just over* three years). C and E seem kind of ridiculous.