Whether you’re actually starting up a business or not, everyone can and should take a more entrepreneurial approach as to how business is conducted nowadays. And you can take entrepreneurial cues from creatures that have managed to survive, prosper, and multiply for centuries under incredibly difficult circumstances. There are some …
Holy moly! Thanks to restrictions put into place in 2009 and 2010 that limit how and when fees can be assessed on debit and credit card accounts, banks are expecting to collect $5 billion less in fees this year. For consumers, this should mean money in the bank—and what do you know, the money is actually yours, not the banks’.
“I’m a great believer in luck, and I find that the harder I work, the more I have of it.”
Here are some stats of interest to people who are without jobs, who live or know people who are without jobs, or who could be without jobs in the near future. Does that cover everybody?
Whether or not the FCC winds up requiring wireless companies to alert customers about to get hit with overage charges, there’s one simple cost-effective way any cell-phone user can avoid fees for going over their data and minute limits. The solution—opting for a prepaid phone plan—is getting more and more popular everyday.
Corporate sponsorship for weddings, fake (but effective) medications, savvy business advice from prostitutes, and more.
The number of fast-food menu items featuring the word “snack” has tripled since 2007.
Lots of people do in Buffalo, where the President is discussing job creation programs today—and where a billboard has been put up to promote the “I Need a Freakin’ Job” movement.
“It’s like watching the emergency room doctors save the life of the drunk driver who just plowed into the car in which your family was riding.”
Who would have guessed such a thing would happen when ticket-selling giant Ticketmaster and concert promoting giant Live Nation merged to form one giant live entertainment, profit-hungry monopoly?
That’s if you’re average. Everything’s bigger in Texas—and apparently that includes what folks spend on food and drink. The average household in the city of Austin spent $12,447 on food and drink last year ($6,301 on dining out, $6,146 on groceries). That’s the most of any U.S. city, where the overall average household food bill came …