I signed up for Motley Fool with a unique email address, and got a freaking tidal wave of spam for vaguely financial shit like credit monitoring. Wasn't impressed.
This must be for the people who paid for Prime and then never bought any non-perishable anything from any local source ever again. Toilet paper once a month, Windex once every six weeks, six pairs of blue boxers once a year. The agorophobe special.
http://www.heifer.org SO GREAT
The laying the blame part, that's like being an addict who hasn't been to any meetings yet.
That is not hack. That is enviably awesome.
Not only not having to figure taxes quarterly, but also not having to pay the employer-side share of Social Security and Medicare. If you're getting a 1099 then you're paying both. When you go to a W-2 position, they start paying half. Something like 7.5%.
If you're going to talk about this stuff, got to mention Reed and St. Johns, who said it was such bullshit they wouldn't cooperate, and got skewered for it by the magazine.
"I decided I’d buy a lip balm or something, get her off my back." That is not how these things work. A thing that does sometimes is to present as though you are even more fanatical about some other choice. Like, "I only use La Prairie. It is the only stuff that touches my face, even though I spend more than rent." Or, "I am so allergic to every skincare product sold in a bottle that I make my own in the kitchen out of ingredients from the farmers market. You should try it! I will email you the recipes!"
@eliza Agree. You might talk to HR or your manager about "someone older," but they are going to talk about "someone with more experience."
I'm looking for that chart where column A is saving $2,000 a year starting when you're 21 and stopping after a while, and column B is not starting saving $2,000 a year until years later, and doing it for much longer, and still having much less money because, interest. Where is that chart? That is so much of all you need to know.