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Nike Polster

Financial Blog Corliss Group - Here's a tip: rubbish can be a dirty word - 2 views

Call him Matt Black, which is not his real name. He looks like a clean-cut junior executive, but he has a dirty little secret. These days Black is a regular lilywhite. He's a husband and father an...

Financial Blog Corliss Group Here's a tip rubbish can be dirty word

started by Nike Polster on 28 May 14 no follow-up yet
Gerald Hussen

Corliss Group Online Financial Mag Hong Kong Between A Rock and Hard Place - 2 views

Corliss Group Online Financial Mag Hong Kong Between a rock and hard place One of a handful of Britain's remaining possessions, Gibraltar is an interesting anachronism says Gillian Vine. Last yea...

Corliss Group Online Financial Mag Hong Kong Between A Rock and Hard Place

started by Gerald Hussen on 06 Mar 14 no follow-up yet
Gerald Hussen liked it
Leslie Cordovan

Subscription Newsletter Corliss Group Financial Magazine: Five tips for anyone wanting ... - 1 views

    Flipping houses in the Temecula/Murrieta Valley and across the Inland Empire has been a lucrative venture for investors for many years. Many think it is a quick way to a fast buck. Many have tried and many have failed. Flipping houses is serious business and should not be taken lightly by the novice real estate investor. Before you begin down this path, prepare yourself. Here are five quick tips to help you understand what you're in for, before you actually start investing your money. For more related topic:
Eros Hawkins

The Corliss Online Group Financial Magazine Choosing the right financial advisor - 1 views

    Savvy Senior: How to pick a financial advisor Savvy Senior How to Pick a Financial Advisor Dear Savvy Senior, Can you give me some tips on how to choose a good financial planner or advisor? My wife and I are five or six years away from retiring and could use some professional help to get us on track. * Seeking Advice Dear Seeking, With all the different financial advisers and services available today, choosing a trusted professional that can meet your needs can be a bit confusing. Here are some suggestions that can help.
Gerald Hussen

Corliss Group Online Financial Mag - Hong Kong's top ranking for economic freedom feels... - 1 views

Did the Heritage Foundation ever send its experts into the streets of Hong Kong to meet ordinary people and ask them how free the city's economy has become in recent years? The right-wing US think ...

Corliss Group Online Financial Mag Hong Kong's top ranking for economic freedom feels a good laugh

started by Gerald Hussen on 28 Jan 14 no follow-up yet
Gerald Hussen

When to Hire a Bookkeeper or Accountant - 1 views

    A serial entrepreneur Aaron Sylvan who lives in New York, contrasts the circumstances to requiring to hire both a carpenter and an architect when building a house. An accountant can analyze the big picture of your financial situation and offer strategic advice as he/she produces key financial documents, like profit-and-loss statement, if needed, and files a company's taxes. An accountant can also act as an outsourced chief financial officer, advising an entrepreneur on financial strategies, like whether to secure a line of credit against receivables when introducing new products after tax season is over On the contrary, a bookkeeper's jobs are the day-to-day hands-on tasks: making sure new employees file all the right paperwork for the company's payroll, submitting invoices (promptly) and following up on them, and paying the bills. The bookkeeper also tracks company expenses or company financial statements and can assure that every cost has been entered - and recorded correctly - into software like QuickBooks so that the business is ready for tax time along with filing any other reporting to, say, creditors or investors. "I don't keep receipts; they're a pain," says Sylvan, who runs Sylvan Social Technology, an ecommerce-services company. "Every month I get a bank statement with a gazillion transactions," such as taxi rides, meals, conferences and other expenses he has placed on his company's debit card. He said his bookkeeper spends a few hours a week sorting it all out. Consequently, Sylvan has a better idea about how his expenditures stack up in opposition to his budget. He is certain he won't bill clients wrongly or miss important payments. "Knowledge is power," even when it comes to the small details, Sylvan says. "If you don't have a bookkeeper, you're probably not being as strategic as you could be in how you spend your money." When to Bring in a Bookkeeper Sylvan has typically hired a bookkeeper for a few hour
Adeline Brown

Corliss Online Financial Mag: Varoitus poliittisista levottomuuksista - 1 views Warning of Political Unrest, Greece's Samaras Says EU Debt Deal Can't Be a Mirage ...

corliss online financial mag Warning of Political Unrest Greece's Samaras Says EU Debt Deal Can't Be a Mirage

started by Adeline Brown on 05 Oct 13 no follow-up yet
Eros Hawkins

Corliss Online Financial Mag: Varoitus poliittisista levottomuuksista - 1 views Warning of Political Unrest, Greece's Samaras Says EU Debt Deal Can't Be a...

corliss online financial mag Warning of Political Unrest Greece's Samaras Says EU Debt Deal Can't Be a Mirage

started by Eros Hawkins on 04 Oct 13 no follow-up yet
Alice Wright

Economist: U.S. market recovery is a fraud, Corliss Online Financial Mag - 1 views

    Economist: U.S. labor market recovery is a fraud University of Central Florida economist Sean Snaith has this to say about the current labor market recovery: It's a fraud. That's because there's more to assessing economic recovery than just monthly payroll job gains and a declining unemployment rate, he said. "You need to look at the number of jobs being created in the context of the potential number of workers in the U.S. economy," Snaith said. "The gap between payroll employment and the Congressional Budget Office estimates of the potential number of workers in the U.S. economy is pretty darn scary right now." If payroll job growth were to persist at the average level of the past three jobs reports and increase at just 148,000 jobs per month, it would take until December 2021 for employment to reach its CBO estimated potential, he added. In his 2013 third-quarter U.S. forecast, Snaith explains that by just focusing on the unemployment rate, many analysts erroneously are predicting a fast recovery that's simply not there yet. That's why it's not surprising that consumers are holding back on spending, which in the past has brought the economy out of the doldrums, he said. Snaith was only one of four national economists to predict that the federal Reserve Bank would continue to funnel billions of dollars into the market on a daily basis as a way to help stimulate the economy and not begin tapering that process until 2014. "Will the Federal Reserve's exit be more like Ginger Rogers gliding across the dance floor or Miley Cyrus awkwardly twerking remains to be seen," Snaith said. "But given the phony labor-market recovery it could be some time before the Fed hits the dance floor." More Related Article:
Valerie Fremont

Corliss Online Financial Mag on What's changing, what's not, in a shutdown - 1 views

    WASHINGTON (AP) - October 1, 2013 (WPVI) -- Campers in national parks are to pull up stakes and leave, some veterans waiting to have disability benefits approved will have to cool their heels even longer, many routine food inspections will be suspended and panda-cams will go dark at the shuttered National Zoo. Those are among the immediate effects when parts of the government shut down Tuesday because of the budget impasse in Congress. A look at what is bound to happen, and what probably won't: ___ THIS: Possible delays in processing new disability applications. BUT NOT THIS: Social Security and Medicare benefits still keep coming. ___ THIS: Washington's paralysis will be felt early on in distant lands as well as in the capital - namely, at national parks. All park services will close. Campers have 48 hours to leave their sites. Many parks, such as Yellowstone, will close to traffic, and some will become completely inaccessible. Smithsonian museums in Washington will close and so will the zoo, where panda cams record every twitch and cuddle of the panda cub born Aug. 23 but are to be turned off in the first day of a shutdown. The Statue of Liberty in New York, the loop road at Acadia National Park in Maine, Skyline Drive in Virginia, and Philadelphia's Independence National Historical Park, home of Independence Hall and the Liberty Bell, will be off limits. At Grand Canyon National Park, people will be turned back from entrance gates and overlooks will be cordoned off along a state road inside the park that will remain open. "People who waited a year to get a reservation to go to the bottom of the Grand Canyon all of a sudden will find themselves without an opportunity to take that trip," said Mike Litterst, a spokesman for the National Park Service. More Financial News:
Gerald Hussen

18 Signs that Show Why Global Financial Markets are Spiraling into a Horrifying Death - 1 views

    Do you can see it coming? The return on 10-year U.S. Treasuries skyrockets, the S&P 500 remains down for 9 out of the last 11 trading days and disturbing economic reports pour in from all throughout the globe. The much expected "financial correction" approaches rapidly, and investors start heading for the exits. We have not experienced so many foreboding financial signs all converge at one time like this since just before the last major financial disaster. It appears as though a "perfect storm" is brewing, and so much "smart money" has already abandoned stocks and bonds. Could we possibly be headed toward another frightening financial crisis? Will we see a replay of 2008 or prospectively an even worse crisis? Naturally, so many people believe that we will never again experience another major financial catastrophe like the one in 2008. So many people think that this kind of "doom and gloom" talk is idiotic. Those types of people are those who did not see the last financial crash coming and who choose not to prepare for the coming one in spite of the extremely clear warning signs. Let us expect the best; but let us also get ready for the worst - and, right now, things do not look bright at all. The following 18 signs give strong support that global financial markets are headed toward a horrendous death spiral...
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