23 Burst results for "Forty Eight Thousand Dollars"

"forty eight thousand dollars" Discussed on Wall Street Breakfast

Wall Street Breakfast

02:06 min | 1 year ago

"forty eight thousand dollars" Discussed on Wall Street Breakfast

"The sweatpants are described by some social media users as a prime example of cultural appropriation shares of weber the maker of grills and other cooking appliances rose more than seven percent wednesday trading as the company's ceo told cnbc that it's new portable. Gas grill is off to a quote. Rockstar starts since its launch earlier. This year weber said fiscal third quarter revenue rose nearly twenty percent year over year wherever also projected full-year sales to be up nearly thirty percent shares of callaway. Golf jumped to a four week. High on higher volume the governing body of emojis released a new batch of the graphic images that convey human expressions and had other visual context to tex communications global emoji users include emojis in messaging. Nearly fifty percent of the time and sixty six percent of them said they use them at work. That's according to an adobe survey and elon musk's spacex on wednesday evening launched four civilians toward the deepest orbit. Americans have traveled to in more than a decade a falcon nine rocket with a crew dragon. Space capsule lifted off from launch pad at kennedy space center in florida just after eight. Pm eastern daylight time capsule is slated to return to earth after about three days. Lashing down off the coast of florida. Now here's a market update in asia. Stocks slumped while shares in india gained nearly one percent in europe at midday. Stocks are higher by as much as one percent dow. S&p nasdaq futures are lower by about quarter of a percent. Crude oil is lower by a tenth of sent that seventy to fifty two gold is down nearly one percent at seventeen seventy eight announce bitcoin higher by nearly two percent at just about forty eight thousand dollars. The ten year treasury yield added one basis point two one point three one percent on the calendar of the commerce department will release retail sales figures for august at eight thirty. Am at the same time. We'll also get the initial jobless claims report and at eight thirty. Also we get the philadelphia.

cnbc Rockstar weber callaway elon musk kennedy space center florida Golf adobe asia india europe
"forty eight thousand dollars" Discussed on Armstrong & Getty On Demand

Armstrong & Getty On Demand

07:43 min | 1 year ago

"forty eight thousand dollars" Discussed on Armstrong & Getty On Demand

"Abraham lincoln radio studio the george washington broadcast center. Jack armstrong and joe getty armstrong and getty. Show look at all bags until we got. We'll be got from. Who got some lotion and wash candle. Ice all that three candles. So that's a woman who supposedly makes a thousand dollars a day dumpster diving. That's what you said is a thousand a week thousand a week about four thousand dollars a month. Forty eight thousand dollars a year dumpster diving. I come up with a thousand dollars week off of hair. Some hand wash three candles will give you a buck for that. Maybe just you get away from me. You smell like a dumpster baby. How about ice. Bend a buck and by two. That don't smell like a dumpster. So i i don't see how you going with a thousand dollars with the stuff every week. But she's working hard at it going through garbage on you know. I admire the initiative dry. Sold you those shoes jack. Yeah i bought some used. Choose off the internet off of ebay which i've done in the past but these smell terrible the ones i got terrible and i can't get the smell out of i've why solve the heck out. Oh i might have to throw them away an aggressive. Maybe out to stop bein. News choose maybe near man means speaking dumpster scott. My golf game is in the dumpster over the weekend. I could have stood at the end of santa monica pierre with a golf club in a ball and missed the ocean. I made just succo sake succo anyway. Oh of more and more important to import is The announcement that a two person parole board decided that sirhan sirhan should be paroled. He was the guy who assassinated robert f kennedy in nineteen sixty eight as kennedy who had accepted the His victory in the california primary which meant he was going to be the democratic candidate for president. And a crazy nutty deluded. I don't know exactly sirhan. Sirhan gunned down in cold blood. Now do you. How much do you know about his mental state at the timers motivations or whatever i know i've read about it. I can't really remember my memory. And i've read about a lot too but it's drifted away over the years. My memory of it is a crazy guy. Yeah he says he has no memory of it whatsoever. People tell him he was there and he did it but he cannot personally vouch for that He's seventy seven years old two-person person parole panel said. Yeah probably ought to turn them loose. The governor who is a long head gavin newsom has thirty days to decide whether to granite reverse it or modify it. I guess. douglas kennedy. Who is the son of robert. F kennedy was a toddler. When his father was gunned down said he was moved to tears by sir hans or morrison. He should be released if he's not a threat to others. Yeah that's a. that's a tough one. I'm a pretty hardcore law. And order sorta guy but if if the guy has no memory of it ever happening it's like it happen to a different person would well. I'm not trying to make a case or anything. I'll just tell you. Model prisoner volunteered to help others Leader that sort of thing in in a good way in a very peaceful way for decades. Now douglas kennedy also said something interesting he said. I'm overwhelmed just by being able to view mr han face to face. I think i've lived my life. Both in fear of him and his name in one way or another. And i'm grateful today to see him as a human being worthy of compassion and love. You know that's fine. I don't think the fact that w- one kennedy relative now granted it's the son of the murdered man but one kennedy has a soft heart. Maybe soft had things. The guy ought to be released. That does not speak for all of society as a man who was probably going to be. The chief. executive was gunned down in cold. Blood in society has vote on this to now. Here's where we get to the point. That pisses me off. And that's la county district attorney. George gascon who has the new policy that prosecutors role ends at sentencing and they should not participate in parole hearings or anything like this because traditionally anywhere. But were that. Communist is in charge the prosecutor will go to the hearing and say now. Remember what this person did. And how horrendous it was and blah blah blah. Because you've got a lawyer here you gotta get a soft hearted relatives in some cases. At least the victim is being spoken for by his son. But you have. Many cases were at the parole hearing the family of the victims. They don't even get the notification. And all you have is the lawyer. And the guy who's very well rehearsed knows exactly what he ought to say. And then to speak for the people you have the prosecutor but george gascon who's an actual communist in a lunatic and believes crime should be legalized. He says now the prosecutor shouldn't show up at all. So there's the there was no prosecutor there. I'm a little torn on this one on the other hand guy. I'm pretty sure a harmless seventy seven year. Old man on the other hand. I am comfortable with the idea that if you execute a political later if you commit an act of political violence that severe your life is over life. Ever under any circumstances yeah. I'm comfortable with it. I'm comfortable with that too because it's not just punishment it's it's an example for the rest of us that is all out of bounds. Yeah yeah exactly. You have committed the ultimate penalty and you don't have a life anymore. We don't execute anybody in california at this point but you don't get to live your life anymore even if you become a gentle harmless old man. I'm pretty comfortable with another kennedy story. We mentioned earlier a eighty. I don't have my notes in front of me now. Eighty three year old woman. Now i've lived. That's what you said. Yeah came forward to finally reveal the fact that she had a four year affair with the john f. Kennedy i is a senator. And then while he was president started in one thousand nine hundred fifty eight. He was elected president. Nineteen sixty if you know anything about history He was a forty year old. Senator she Must have been quite the twenty year old body. She caught his eye at some fundraiser. He goes down and sits at the table and starts chatting her up says. Won't you come by sometime. Show him off with or something and Next thing you know they're They're doing it and having an affair for four. She falls madly in love with him. He claimed he was in love with her but he an awful lot of girlfriends and a wife during that whole period. I mean he's forty seven she's twenty. Yeah naive kid. Yeah yeah. So he's a super-rich good lookin' us senator soon to be president and she She was going and visited him in the white house. And everything mcquarters knew it at the time or at least knew of the lovers. Yeah i.

douglas kennedy george washington broadcast ce joe getty armstrong kennedy robert f kennedy George gascon Jack armstrong sir hans sirhan sirhan mr han Abraham lincoln golf getty sirhan Sirhan la county cold blood gavin newsom
"forty eight thousand dollars" Discussed on Smashing Security

Smashing Security

07:48 min | 1 year ago

"forty eight thousand dollars" Discussed on Smashing Security

"Know because i only traded minero. I'm just kidding. I'm just kidding. I'm just i actually Five cents. I have no idea fifty thousand. Usd at the moment. Forty eight thousand four hundred thousand. That's a lot longer. Someone actually gave him fifty thousand dollars just now just you. You know. Bitcoin worth this money. Would you do i think. Probably the recording of this podcast turn turn into our you turn it into hard cash pronto. Yeah yeah oh definitely we kind of go. It's going to go up. it's gonna go out now. I don't care if it's going to go up. You've just give me fifty thousand dollars. That's brilliant. I'm very happy with that name. Okay here's another interesting question. Imagine you have this bitcoin. But you've done something bad like prison worthy bags and you have to go to the clink for a number of years right. What happens to your bitcoin. Wouldn't it be seized by the authorities. Don't don't the authorities have piles of digital currency lying around monitoring. What do that from my understanding and listeners correctness. If i'm wrong here. But i think it has to be successfully argued that the money's or the crypto has been gained from illegal activities. Okay then it's confiscated perhaps to pay fees or restitution to victims that. I don't think they the authorities can just grab your money just because you've been arrested and that would be i. It probably varies though. Yeah all over but sometimes this whole thing can go badly wrong. So we are heading to sweden land of detective noir series. Aba i and fica is. It's like cool coffee break. It's like you know when you sit down with a cup of coffee and a piece of cake and have a little moment fica off pflieger fica f. I a it sounds like you just a little commercial for it. Just put some guitar music behind that coffee k. good little moment logan berries that were they like as well. Yeah it's very delicious me now. Okay just me hurt us. Quite scary than yeah. Maybe yeah so back to me back to me so back. Twenty nine hundred nineteen again. We're in sweden here. Back in twenty nineteen three sweetest drug dealers were charged okay and the prosecutor tova. Kohlberg argued that the thirty six. Bitcoin seized by swedish police. Yeah should be confiscated because They were Earned through online drug sales ipso facto illegal activity if so facto all of ours right and the court secre when tovia was communicating the value of this bitcoin in swedish courts. Remember this is back in two thousand nineteen bbc. People that weren't particularly faye with crypto. And how it worked Prosecute toby kohlberg provided evaluation in swedish krona. Yeah and So she argued that these thirty-six bitcoin were equal to one point. Three million krona or about one hundred. Twenty thousand dollars. Okay okay yep following. Yep yep yep so men go to prison. Twenty nineteen in may two thousand nineteen and it fell to sweden state enforcement authority to auction off these proceeds of the drug crime including the bitcoin But due to bureaucracy. A pandemic and a plethora of other headaches this process of getting the assets including the bitcoin to auction took two whole years. Now what happened in that. Two year period. Do you think it's worth a lot more money now. Right right value of thirty six. Bitcoin sky rocketed. Well that's good news. Isn't it the authorities. Well let spare money. Sounds nice holiday. Yeah yes in two thousand nine hundred single. Bitcoin averaged eight thousand dollars and today. We know what it's worth right. Five cents fifty thousand dollars. Forty thousand forty eight thousand dollars. Thank you very decimals. My decimals are off. Sorry about that. Now where does this. Excess of forty thousand dollars. A bitcoin go my pockets. No i would think you'd go to the police christmas party. That would be pretty sexy. Christmas party than we tell you sweden. It's going to be a sexy party. There's going be tweaks sold at fires is hotels so the swedish state has been forced to return the surplus in value to the convicted drug dealers because they hard coded the value of the bitcoin into krona. Oh so they say they saw worth one hundred. Whatever i said hundred twenty thousand dollars about right one point but remained since when it's become a humongous amount so actually these criminals. Basically they had to pay a little bit for their blender for getting caught right. They had to pay a little but they come out with some pocket. Change squid seen yet. This is the costly error. Obviously yeah faith right But god almighty would you feel like de mass. If you're the prosecutor. I think like imagine all the people looking at you and you're walking around the halls of justice going. Oh yeah there's the numb t- So do you think it's a bobo era or do you think this is probably actually not probably written correctly in legal documents now across everywhere. Yeah just think of like current market value at whatever. Yeah why would they hard code. The yeah. i mean markets fluctuate. Yeah that feels era. I yeah i agree but what happened if the price of bitcoin of crashed tough shit would they then have gone to the criminal some so terribly. Sorry but you see more cash you. You're to give us more because tens i bet. Yeah yes if you owe the government or certain amount of money. They're going to get their money. So it's going to be like you pay up in terms of cash however you need to get it or bit and or bitcoin. If the value is over blank you know. Make money however it's owed you know i don't know the prosecutor to coburg apparently said on national radio and i quite like this. I really like the feel of this goes. It is unfortunate in many ways it has led to consequences. I was not able to foresee at the time. Okay yeah but she says others should learn from this. It's unfortunate that has ended up this way. The lesson to be learned is to keep the value in bitcoin that the proceeds of a crime or regardless of the value bitcoin at the time so expensive lesson but interestingly so you guys were talking about how much money you know caesar's make for people so i was just looking in fiscal year. Twenty nineteen The fbi said they had about seven hundred thousand dollars. Worth of crypto seizures. In twenty twenty. It was up to one hundred and thirty seven million and so far in two thousand twenty one. One point two billion so This is gonna be a focus area for the authorities for obvious reasons. Oh yeah anyway. The word to the wise. Check the fine print. I always say higher crawl to read your terms and conditions she will. It's going to cost you a lot. I.

sweden Bitcoin tovia toby kohlberg tova Kohlberg logan bbc headaches coburg caesar
"forty eight thousand dollars" Discussed on Roleplay Retcon

Roleplay Retcon

07:05 min | 1 year ago

"forty eight thousand dollars" Discussed on Roleplay Retcon

"George michael cousin. I know i a feel. Hey maybe hells polling. George george michael yes. It's gone pretty good. It's it's kind of nice being in the states again. It's been a little while. Yeah it's good to see you again. It's been a while. how are you doing. You still wanna banned. Yeah still in the same line scrape to see you nice. you know. we didn't break up yet or anything. 'cause we're together house scott or what was. His name was his name. Scott jeff you. His name yeah. He's doing good. He's doing good. Yeah he's doing good but i'm doing good. I'm doing great good. Yeah it's good to hear. yeah. I liked your hair. Looks good. can't really see it because of the park. But i know that it looks good so good to see you again look great. It's good to see you too. Where's the food ginette. Did you do any of your traits. I'm sure you did i. I probably do deceptive vengeful vengeful. Blase clever board. And i did use one of my words used the secret word at least one at least one. Oh my well yeah tell us how many us because i used one for sure one. That was planned. I don't know if i said okay. Well say the ones you know of. And you get three tokens. Then i have to say no. No no no. No no okay okay. I just have to tell us how many now. And if he's a problem with our our sort of Long form Newness to this. I'll say at this point. Ginette said she used to see your words. She would have to repeat her sentence. this is going to be almost impossible so can because that's why i said like i used the i probably said some of the others but this one was playing. Okay well if you can say the sentence that Ordinate see you came back now. I have a written here. Okay so my my movie. Pitch is space wizards fighting for supremacy of the universe. I call it lizard space battles so good luck with that. Wow no that was. That was so now. That genet- has finished her sentence. And when got her tokens we can attempt skews me. We can attempt to discern which word was secret. No no she can. Now try to guess someone else's secret because it's her turn. We're all supposed to take notes right see. Here's the thing. Genetic elsa set a secret word yet. So you don't have to worry about. Okay okay yeah. I didn't think so. But oh and if somebody so if someone makes a guest your secret words you do have to and they guess one of them you have to say when they guest you do have to reveal that point if someone guesses the word you tell them you have to say exactly which one guest. Okay leaves bias. Few k. it's it's it's my turn. it's my turn. Y'all so tobias fashionably late as always now that you is successful in the door He's wearing like a one of those like bluetooth headsets. And he's on the phone with his With his producer Dr phil county. Who was the marriage counselor from that episode. Play by bob odenkirk. And he's saying he's saying well. If worse comes to worse we'll just have to get some headshots. Headshots is too violent. Let's just call them heads anyway. I want those heads in my lap by monday. And then he presses little button on on his on his ear and he says hello. Blue family tobias good to see you. Joe walks up an accidentally slaps him in the side of the head. Try the classmates shoulder. Oh hey well well. Of course joe joe i Beginning your letter imported. I'm sorry i never wrote back. I didn't want michael say hello to buy hanes tobias. How is your television program going. I feel like like. I'm a new man you know i'm no longer never nude i. I came out as gay two years ago as you may have heard. I'm just going to rehash all of this and you. You have a just a golden tan. Yeah we get a lot of sun out there in phoenix Not alleged trees to give a shade out there. What are you wearing their michael. What do you what kind of clothes you wear these these days. You'll have to describe them to me out loud for some reason. I'm wearing a forty eight thousand dollar suits does. It have doesn't have a vest come. On course it has this joe flips his his best open and several plates flying anyway. Well that's my sentence I did use several of my secret words so i will re say of the condensed version of the sentence. He says on the phone with dr phil doctor dr phil dr phil gundy If worse comes to worse we'll just have to get some headshots. No headshots violent. Let's just call them heads. I want those heads in my lap by monday and then He proclaims that he's been he chemo's gay two years ago that he has a new show in the show is going great and he has no longer and never nude and then he looked and saw ask the people what they were wearing and asked if joe was wearing a vest so.

George michael cousin George george michael Scott jeff Ginette Dr phil county tobias genet scott elsa bob odenkirk hanes tobias joe joe michael Joe dr phil dr phil gundy phoenix dr phil joe chemo
"forty eight thousand dollars" Discussed on Denver Real Estate Investing Podcast

Denver Real Estate Investing Podcast

03:22 min | 1 year ago

"forty eight thousand dollars" Discussed on Denver Real Estate Investing Podcast

"Flow. And i'll see you in a year and that's that's a wonderful outcome as well in this case it benefited him to refinance. But sometimes it doesn't so i mean dropping the interest rate i mean gosh that is what three hundred almost half no in half. I mean yeah. I mean that's huge. If you guys ever get bored go to google type amortization calculator that is a big principle reduction right there in a big saving interest rate. They're absolutely so reducing from seven percents to three point three seven seven three point three seven five percent. It's free point. Three three three but a thirty year fixed thirty year fixed. And i'm thirty nine right now. I know you're say majors me joe. My birthday's next week. Expect a really nice present from you. Okay well thanks heads up I mean i can only imagine. Like i'm very interested in i and i've got i'm thirty nine years old. I've got two young kids kids. I became very adverse to long term interest. I don't know why but i did. I can only imagine retiree at imagine that would increase dramatically. So numbers aside. What was his emotional reaction to. This is thrilled. He was brought us a wonderful zillow review. Wonderful google review a really nice car to everybody on my team. Hey jamie hey nicole. Thank you guys so much You know because it's it is numbers and for us. Sometimes it can be easy to get lost. That has just numbers on a screen right. There's an actual person behind it. He was thrilled so appreciative. You know has my number saved in his phone. I've got his number say to my phone and now he knows to call us once a year. And we'll look at it now. Reality probably for the rest of the time that he's owns these properties. I'm gonna tell them don't do anything. That's hard to beat right. But that's okay that's still part of what we're gonna do is i'm gonna talk to him and say hey you know what. Let's double check your stuff. Keep making the payments right. Let me know if you have any troubles And so it's just one of those good success stories That you know as you thousands of these but this is just the most recent one that's really beneficial for for him Great to have him as a new client and like you said his emotional reaction forty eight thousand dollars a year in retirement. The big number makes makes his life better. And that's something you know. We've been trying to do john. You're trying to figure out a way to it's hard to quantify say it's easy to put in a spreadsheet macra. Here's the numbers. But what's that due to. The emotional state of the emotional level like there are certain things that as a spreadsheet this what does to me we have in the morning i lay awake. I'm like oh what about this You know that's hard to quantify absolutely so all right so joe. This is great before we move on anything about this because this sounds like a win and one i really i. You know why. I like you. Are you allowed just because you are very knowledgeable also street. Feel like hey. I'm great. you know doing this. I know this can help you with this but sometimes you know what. Stand your path like. That is phenomenal. Which i enjoy a lot so anything else. You wanna talk about this. Climb the scenario..

jamie hey nicole google joe john
"forty eight thousand dollars" Discussed on The Dave Ramsey Show

The Dave Ramsey Show

02:12 min | 1 year ago

"forty eight thousand dollars" Discussed on The Dave Ramsey Show

"Or i can go either. Somebody's got do trump. Here wow good for you well. We're so we've got folks don't know we've got about nine hundred ninety. Six people aren't team right now. And of those roughly half our technology. They are Developers and systems engineers software engineers architecture folks and ruby on rails and all the different things that You folks through that. I have no idea what it is but So you're enjoying this technology team. It's it's fantastic. Cool good stuff. We're very proud of you guys. We're not gonna ask your income because we never do that with team members. That's not fair because we've got half the company standing out here to wash your debt free scream so we're not gonna put you on the spot in that way but everybody's down here is proud of you. We're proud of you honor to have you on our team sir. We appreciate you being a systems engineer with us and Appreciate you kelly Those are cool t shirts. I like them a lot so very very cool. Well done all right. It is mike boorda and his wife. Kelly he's a systems engineer here on ramsey solutions. Two hundred and forty eight thousand dollars paid off in fifty five months water journey. What a story count it down. Let's hear a debt free scream. Three two one and the crowd goes wild. I love it love it quite ago. You guys fabulous so proud of you. This is the ramsey show. Ken coleman ramsey personality is my co host. Today i am dave ramsey your host. This is the ramsey show. You've heard us talking about timeshares for years lately. I've.

Kelly Ken coleman mike boorda fifty five months kelly Six people Two hundred and forty eight th Three dave ramsey trump Today two about nine hundred ninety one ramsey company technology half
"forty eight thousand dollars" Discussed on Louder With Crowder

Louder With Crowder

08:09 min | 1 year ago

"forty eight thousand dollars" Discussed on Louder With Crowder

"If someone. I don't like what's wrong. And i'm doing my best. I'll tell you about putin thousand off that check. I'm sorry when you talk. Did you mean drool you stroke so let me give you some. We'll be taking some of your play some chat here in mclean. Let me give you some other examples of politicians on the to because people want to act like it's just a corporate democrats just you know it's not the real progressive all right well. Let's go to the founder of the feast the man who honeymoon in the ussr. How lucky you are boy bernie sanders and the need for the to pay their fair share. We will demand that the wealthy and large corporation start paying their fair share of taxes that we can make holidays and universities tuition free and substantially reduce student debt in this country right. Well that works when you basically were a glorified student without actually attending college until your forties. Where you public office and suckled at the government teat. So him and his wife. They took over sixty thousand dollars in tax deductions. Which doesn't seem like a whole lot. This in two thousand fourteen but in two thousand ten jane has wife. I mean i remember this. Because i was raised in montreal where they had a champlain. College because we i went to champlain college champlain college. Upstate new york. We need to see the commercials for it. All the time. And i believe that's where she worked. She worked there. And i think she may have worked in some other educational institutions. She allegedly and i say allegedly because college shut down. But it's so you know she's screw bolstered donor commitments and bernie's office use that influence which maybe illegal to secure ten million dollars in loans to purchase thirty three acres of land for burlington college. She was president at burlington college. We saw commercials for those two champlain. Was more of a technical institute. Of course the crippled with debt forced to close. But jane got a nice two hundred thousand two hundred thousand severance. He got hurt. Yeah i thought when you quit you just left now. Let's just rattling down tim. Geithner obama secretary of treasury. He's also talked about the need to pay their fair share. Believe your line is and that's the kind of bounce union. What why is that the case. Because if you don't try to generate more revenues through tax reform if you don't ask them you know the most fortunate americans berry slightly larger burden slightly. It's coming out of his collar. Only we to achieve fiscal sustainability is true unacceptably deep cuts and benefits for middle class seniors or unacceptably deep cuts in national security. Okay well he had to pay back. Forty eight thousand dollars after underpaying taxes from two thousand one to two thousand and six so not a one off five years. This is all under. The context of the irs can audit right there. Oklahoma use the irs to target political opponents and they found that s. I found this out when they were interviewing him to become the what. What was it secretary of treasury secretary treasury. it should be. He should be pretty good with these. These forms and money in you know finances. And he's like literally. I remember watching this live. What about this tax. Well i'll go ahead and pay that. Does anybody else get that option. By the way i'm not gonna lie. I thought up until recently the secretary of treasury just guarded the fed from pirates. Well yeah sounds a lot more fun. Wesley snipes didn't get that break at all. Willie nelson all of a sudden toby keith. During a benefit concert is a requirement. So this is my favorite one current climate czar. What you're saying. Is that an official beginning. No no but he's been climate. Is there anything more broad and stupid in charge of not in charge. I'm czar What are you of everything you see. All the light touches is my bullshit. Drugs are like you get stuff done. No no no no living figureheads ours spelled with a t not a c. Lunch at the russian tea room. So wanna go. During his time senator. He said that the federal government knows. I dunno don't bring up because that's my that's my take when he said the federal government knows how to spend your money better than you do. This is actually a tax cut is non targeted tax cut in business or an individual. Today there is no guarantee. They're going to invest their money. There's no guarantee they're going to invest their money their speed of light them if they choose to invest so government yes. Government has the ability to be able to make a decision that the private sector won't necessarily make today see. Were saying the same thing. I just that you. You're an assault. You look at it as a good thing. So i love that he talks about you know. Maybe we don't even know they could go somewhere else. We'll talk about physical space after all is the climates are so guess. Topography falls under the purview. Two thousand ten john kerry avoided paying five hundred thousand dollars in taxes by docking his family. Seven million dollar yacht isabelle out of state. I don't think like if you were watching the show like revenge or if you were watching dallas dynasty where you have the ultra wealthy family. I don't think you would make the evil corporate villain that they got the little on the nose seven million dollar yacht docking it off state when he's a democrat climates are no one's gonna end he's pushing for higher taxes because the government knows how to spend money better than you do. Just think of how much money this guy married into if he saved five hundred thousand dollars in taxes on a seven million dollar yacht at that means you probably paid something. Guess it pays to marry the catch up lady after getting hit by a grain of rice. See the hines. yeah i heard. Here's my favorite. Not really my favorite. But ilan omar accused her republican colleagues of irresponsible giving tax cuts to of course wealthy other side and this administration will lecture us on academic principles fiscal responsibility and a steady by limiting deficit spending unless it means cutting tax cuts for the rich. Okay trying to think of how to approach this one carefully but you know what i'm gonna go face first because it's a fact i don't care if you don't like twenty. Forty twenty fifty illegally filed joint tax returns with her then current husband before they were married. Keep in mind. She was with her brother slash husband at the time so yeah. She married her brother by the way. Find a fact. check saying that's incorrect. You won't find just. Don't cover it to her brother. Illegal joint tax returns to save money. Did someone say double trouble. I think i think oh scam. Our appar kids liberals all of them just a squid. Chuck schumer built a house for them. They have to have our high little omar. You need a house. I'm great at that. You smooth brain haina my thing. You've got a goof brain and flip as come living this we gotta. It's mostly what a few tinker toys in the back. I feed you fish out a bucket. Knock yourself out all right now. Hillary clinton of course because she's so easy to hate this is yeah but But she's she's but she's a wonderful human being we wander it killing right. We don't wanna ask perfected the art of murder but it's more of an art than a science. The murder who really is she goes in and just breaks the neck with her. Cackles.

Willie nelson two hundred thousand Today seven million dollar five hundred thousand dollars five years thirty three acres montreal today Geithner Chuck schumer Seven million dollar five hundred thousand ten million dollars six Hillary clinton two thousand burlington college Forty eight thousand dollars one
"forty eight thousand dollars" Discussed on Money Rehab with Nicole Lapin

Money Rehab with Nicole Lapin

07:25 min | 1 year ago

"forty eight thousand dollars" Discussed on Money Rehab with Nicole Lapin

"When the brightest minds at the university of florida come together. Something extraordinary happens. Engineering empowers medicine data scientist rice. Agriculture geology fuel space exploration and artificial intelligence transforms learning and research. The ideas that go on to change the world. They're launching right from here. At the collision of big ideas and massive potential something momentous becomes possible at the university of florida ufl dot. Edu for your business journey. Sometimes it feels like the world is throwing everything it has to succeed. You need someone to guide you through. Data technologies advisors. Do they have the tech advice to help you. Navigate whatever challenges. You're up against get you safely to where you want to be for advice on solutions like xps thirteen laptops powered by intel yvo platform calling advisor today at eight. Seven seven ask del. Hey guys are you ready for some money. Rehab wall street has been completely upended by player. Game stop cena and should. I have a moral one cake. Think on your money charged for wasting our time. I will take a shock. You recognize her from anchoring on cnn cnbc and bloomberg the only financial expert. You don't need a dictionary to understand the cold lap. Okay so i have to confess money relievers. You are not my first. We do have a very special relationship. Obviously we are going study. We see each other every day but before money rehab. I actually did have another show on. Iheart called hush money which i co hosted with the editor in chief of entrepreneur magazine jason pfeiffer aka my work hubs. I love him so dearly. And you're going to see why we're right now. So the other day completely out of the blue jason set me this voice note call i wanted to rant to you and you can feel free to use this on the show if you think that it would make for a good episode subject or not or just delete it but i'm going to rant you anyway. Why am i supposed to use an hsa health savings account. My employer has these account offerings where i can put a certain amount of money in for health and for childcare and for transit and they're like arbitrary random amounts of money right. It's like five thousand six hundred dollars and something and some smaller mountain. Whatever it is. So i gotta deal with the small noni and then it doesn't rollover after years. I have to use it during the year and the one more account that i have to fight and that every time i use it it's like credibly burdensome because i have to hold onto these receipts and often upload them to this a terrible website that was built in nineteen ninety four and they give me a debit card. Yes but half the time they still need the receipt so then i use the democrats to think to use a debit card so i have to carry around the debit card and then i use the debit card that i still have to hold onto the and then uploaded two weeks later. This website from one thousand nine hundred eight makes absolutely no sense. And the thing that i can't understand is am. I actually saving enough money to make this unbelievably burdensome and stupid process worth it so you tell me should i continue to suffer through this or should i just say screw it. I hate this thing. I'm just gonna pay all this stuff out of my own pocket. That's what i wanted to tell you. Love this man. So i wanted to share with you money. Rehab what i told jason first of all i said yo. I'm happy to talk about this for days and days. Jason but did you mean f- essays and not hsa's and he wrote back. Oh i might have an essay instead of an hsa. I don't really know the difference and i wrote. Oh my god jason. You are the entrepreneur magazine editor in chief. And he said i have. Whatever entrepreneur provides me. oh it is an essay. i don't really know the difference between an hsa. An but i hate this thing. That's how it ended. And i wanted to tell him what the difference was. But then i would just let y'all in on it too so let me pause for a second and say this is a perfect example of the alphabet soup in finance land if the editor in chief of entrepreneur magazine that talks about business and money cannot keep this shit straight. We should all be a little easier on ourselves so we should start with unpacking. What an hsa is which is the one jason mentioned in his voice note and what an fsi is what jason meant to talk about okay. So fsa stands for flexible spending account while hsa stands for health savings account and there are some similarities between the two. There's a good amount of overlap in the s as ven dyer ground so to speak both as an. Hsa's are accounts that you can fund with a portion of your pretax income. You can use that money on medical expenses. And because you're using pretax money you should essentially think of these purchases as being discounted. It's estimated that you can save thirty percent on medical purchases through fsa's or hsa's there's a certain limit how much money you can contribute of course but that money is yours to us for the entire year on your eligible medical purchases. Most costs you incur at a hospital are eligible of course but a good amount of things that you might already have in. Your bathroom are also eligible. Things like first aid kits. Sunscreen allergy meds chapstick. Tampons condoms all things and generally what makes fsa's and hsa's beneficial are rooted in the same principle of pre tax benefits. I'll tell you what i mean. Let's say your annual pay is fifty grand if you decide to forego the fsi or hsa option then come tax season. Uncle sam is presented with all the fifty thousand dollars of your money's and assuming a likely thirty percent tax rate that means that after taxes you're taking home about thirty five rand. Yikes now the medical expenses after kobe. Tests hospital check ins and trips to the pharmacy. Let's say you spend around two thousand bucks on medical care so when all is said and done you have thirty. Three thousand dollars left in your pocket. Now let's look at the same example. Have an ffa or hsa. Let's rewind to when we were looking at your gross annual. Pay fifty thousand dollars before uncle sam touches it because you have an essay you get to contribute two thousand dollars of what you'd expect to spend on medical expenses. Both for uncle. Sam has the chance to tax the hell out of you so once you scoot the two thousand dollars from your fsa account the irs gets to tax your adjusted pay fifty thousand dollars minus your ffa contribution leaving them with forty eight thousand dollars to work with and assuming that a thirty percent tax rate after taxes you'd be left with thirty three thousand six hundred dollars in your pocket in the non essay example..

jason pfeiffer Jason two thousand dollars thirty Three thousand dollars jason five thousand fifty thousand dollars Sam thirty percent forty eight thousand dollars fifty grand today intel first two Both two weeks later one more account around two thousand bucks
"forty eight thousand dollars" Discussed on Chapo Trap House

Chapo Trap House

06:15 min | 1 year ago

"forty eight thousand dollars" Discussed on Chapo Trap House

"Why for that price. Just because that was the price that they put it added if they put it in something else. You'll pay for it. No matter what you're you're you're gonna have good. You're not gonna make your own lunch. You don't know how to that because here. Thanks to the il named american rescue plan and remarkably short-sighted employment decisions the federal government has jacked up. The price of my poli order. Sure the restaurant is the one raising its prices by about four percent but the federal government is the cause so four percent or more out of out of seven hundred sense. That's like that's under four minutes. We'll also nothing proof. There's no proof that that's why they're doing it that that's just something that the puck chamber of commerce says as a propaganda operation to try to make people earn against unemployment benefits. There's no the fucking there's been a big surge in commodities prices to that probably had something to do with. There's a ton of other things that could go into fucking price. 'cause at a place like that massive industrial size a purchaser like them just taking for their fucking word for it. But that's why it's up is it's it's literally just just furthering. The propaganda operation prices rose way more than that you know in the in the past thirty years far far outpacing. cpi but now articles. about that. and i i want it for seven sixty plus tax. Oh like you won't fucking pay for it at eight dollars and ten cents plus tax given bucking break. Shut up and it's like it's still a good deal. You're still getting every ingredient way stuffed into a bowl that's stuffed into your fucking face for under ten dollars okay. Right across the restaurant. Industry changed such as Starbucks and mcdonald's have been increasing hourly pay for employees of company owned locations in a bid to attract new workers and retain their current ones. Nbc news reported consumer demand has come roaring back for restaurant meals. But the workforce has been slower to return pushing eateries to sweeten the deal. Did you catch that. Restaurants have had to bribe current and prospective workers with fatter paychecks to learn them off their backsides and back to work. Now that's just called. The free market is miss. Simple there the bribing them. That's called wages if you bribing them with the With the surplus value that they created. That's pretty fucked up. Yeah yeah it's like okay. Well you have a workforce out there that's not willing to do the job for the wage that you're paying then i guess we'll just have to bri- that's legal or something that this is like. They're acting in a corrupt away by asking for more money. And guess what it's because it's making their treaty treats more expensive. That's the thing about these fucking people is that there's been this half ass attempt to try to create some workers central conservativism but in the end of the day. Everyone sees themselves first and foremost fucking customer as a consumer and so whenever there becomes a conflict between their consumer interests and what they imagined to be the interest of anyone who is giving who is providing them with the service or the good that they seek. They're going to say yeah. I know you should be. You should be forced to work like corvee labour. He should be chained to the fucking The fixings bar so that i can get food on my term. It's sort of similar to how you can't you can't make like a 'herrenvolk workers party when seventy five percent of your voting base calls the police. When they're grub hubs like five minutes later. Yeah and it's all. John i mean it's also like it's so sort of some of the bruce arians have been Arguing against the civil rights act for the last like five or six decades. Because they're like. Well i mean it. Eliminates the right of free association and private businesses should be able to Refuse service to anyone based on any criteria or consideration. You know like okay well What's happening now. Is that a lot of employers in you. Know a places of business or saying that you can't work there or shop there unless you've got a vaccine and wouldn't you know it who's the most opposed to that. These same group is should libertarians. So it's just like the the they they see no problem with the idea that allowing private private businesses to refuse service to people based on their like race gender or religion isn't a problem because they would they'd never would think for even half a second that they would be on the receiving end of that but then when it comes to vaccines it's time to squeal about your liberty going on. She says that's what happens when the federal government steps in with a sweet unemployment deal incentivizing workers to do a little less labor and a little more lounging under the cares act. The original corona virus spending bill. The federal government handed out an extra six hundred dollars per week with no job eligibility requirements. Meaning even millionaires could collect it to unemployed people according to a report from the heritage foundation. Oh well in that case from the heritage foundation. I'm gonna take this very seriously. The average fulltime american worker. Earning forty eight thousand dollars. A year could take home fifteen percent more from unemployment under the cares act and remaining in his full-time job. This sounds a little absurd and it is in almost every sense. It's important to remember. However that however spending unsustainable these subsidies were they were the product of a different time when onerous government restrictions slam business stores and kept many people out of the workplace. But then things changed. Businesses started to reopen and the unemployment rate dropped from fourteen eight percent at its peak in april. Twenty twenty to six point seven percent by the end of the calendar year meaning. Many americans were getting back to work by last christmas. Okay so then. what are you complaining about. what are you complaining about. What's the problem. The the burrito might be more expensive. I love that she. Just keep saying spendy as a word. it's very. She went to the university of pinterest. Learn how to write. Nonetheless the short-sighted federal government decided to keep doling out unemployment checks months later as part of their exorbitant. One point nine trillion dollar american rescue plan spending bill washington politicos kept waiting three hundred dollar checks which would remain six hundred dollars if democrats got their way on the taxpayer's dime and on top of state unemployment benefits to americans who weren't working added to the average unemployment check of three hundred thirty dollars per week. The three hundred dollar federal subsidy than americans could sit at home for six hundred and thirty dollars a week or more than thirty two thousand dollars per year about double the national minimum wage..

Starbucks six hundred dollars ten cents eight dollars four percent John fifteen percent april seven percent three hundred dollar Twenty twenty forty eight thousand dollars seventy five percent fourteen eight percent under ten dollars nine trillion dollar civil rights act under four minutes six Nbc news
"forty eight thousand dollars" Discussed on Capital Allocators

Capital Allocators

07:05 min | 1 year ago

"forty eight thousand dollars" Discussed on Capital Allocators

"With how you first got interested in business and investing one forty five. Now i started thinking about it when i was probably ten. I call it matubis based on business. That was my ten year old thought. My forty five year old is the three bs baseball business in my babies that are no longer babies teenage girls who are sixteen thirteen. But that's kind of like the those of my world. Those theory and i think just from a business perspective. I wanted it to be a lot like my father. He was a baseball player in a banker. A mess lender. He was also an entrepreneur before people knew what that word meant and we had our own shoe store in arment in washington heights in new york at those really cool. They call my father like the cops later. Because was it was iphones. And he can figure out all the numbers in his head and in many ways. I'm not very good at english. But i'm pretty good at math. So i'm a lot like him. And then i remember watching him and he had all these suits white shirts and again. If you're gonna make closets. I have a few suits and white shirts and i love baseball so my lot like my father many ways and that's why i having kind of his entrepreneur spirit of building teams in thinking about sports and business at an age. When did that turn into investing investing started. Because i was fearful. I saw his thirty for thirty broke and other shows in read article about athletes and entertainers run into some tough luck. Post their careers and that scared the crap out of me. I just started looking at some data right as a teenager. What i saw was three things that just jumped off the page one baseball players in average of five and a half years you play ninety percent of career from age twenty to thirty and make ninety percent of your income from age twenty to thirty in less than five percent of baseball player sh at the professional level college degree. If you look at those three data points. I was sure what the stock of who is going to be long term wealthy so because those data points in the possibilities of run into financial issues i thought about investing in my early twenty s. How'd you start to learn. Started with my mom. My mother had several jobs. She was a secretary in the morning and serve tables at night. And i remember her bringing her tip money home and as a ten eleven year. Old chit here. No we're in miami. My father had left when i was ten. I remember. she will go into her massachu- man. I would help her get the mattress up and she would take her envelope of cash and put it in there. And i asked him on. Why not just go to the bank like there's this bank and the bank just right on the street and she goes well. We don't trust banks trust mattress. It was a telling moment for me. The other part was that. I saw the rents coming very quickly. Even those every thirty days for aransas. What we we never bought anything. We would always be in renton. We kept moving every eighteen months. Philip the renske every three or four days and it was painful for me to watch. I wanted to slow down time. And i remember as at eleven twelve year old boy went down to my knees and saying dear. God can you slow down time for my mom and number two if i ever get an opportunity to trade places with the landlord i will and sure enough. Ten twelve years later. I had my first opportunity to buy a duplex and needed a forty eight thousand dollars down payment. I needed a loan from the bank. I did both that led to selling for double and then a four plex flex. And then i ended up going up or folio just over ten thousand apartment units in fourteen states all over the southeast on belts i wanted to dive into all the different investments but i know somewhere along the way you touch base with their friend warren buffett and curious to hear the story of how you first met him. Wild story was in two thousand and one. I was the youngest free agent in the market and so drafted one out of westminster christian and ninety three as a seventeen year old teenager and that twenty four i was free agent input of the advantages out of coming out of high school and being in the major leagues at age eighteen was that you create a market much sooner said twenty four. To six years later. I was a free agent and there was a very healthy market. Economy was doing well at sports. And i got this really large contract. Two hundred and fifty two million over ten years by tom. Hanks tummy aches. Is a private equity guy. Leveraged buy out of texas and because the contract was so big but specifically because it was so long ten years were stunned. The market hadn't really seen too much of the last three or four years was almost impossible to ensure because there wasn't a lot of comes so we had no problem the first seven years but tom hanks is having a hard time with the last three years i guess he put word out in the market and basically said i'll take that piece of paper our insured if you wire this much money by tomorrow at eleven o'clock in the morning. You've gotta deal tom. Hanks and of course. I'm nervous because it's peterson shirt. Maybe there's a chance to go federal so warren makes the offer tom. Hanks sends the investment. Warren insurers my contract and when i heard that story i thought it was so cool. I cold called him. Debbie who's is longtime assistant. I thought i was going to get a call back or anything sure enough. They emailed me back. But i email. I wanna i understand. We're partners love to come see my partners. I want to say. I'm working really hard. And your investment is safe of me. That started a series of trips to omaha from miami. Where would i went about half a dozen times omaha and it was always the same thing. Though spent with rows of me in his office we will look at the portfolio. He will give me some great advice and then we'll have a great dinner and he always made me finish with a big sunday. You work hard to protect my investment. I was a running joke. Show i know from the first time. I met him and he goes. Oh seven oh eight you had recently signed with the yankees and he had told the story of how he was a little bit involved in that signing and love to hear that story as well. I was negotiating at the time. With the late hank steinbrenner randy and how steinbrenner it was my extension to come back because i had opted out and we were basically stuck at a number and we know how to get past it. So i had a lifeline. I'm like is sunday night. Would he do well. You call warren buffett. If you're lucky enough to have a man in your contract and it was an incredible phone call is probably three and a half minutes. But the i always say mr buffet. He says that was my dad. I'm warren search worn. We have a problem and okay shoot. Let me get a little notebook. And he rates down. What's the problem as what we're stuck at this number..

ninety percent miami omaha new york thirty ten years Philip Debbie forty eight thousand dollars warren buffett iphones ten both Hanks first seven years Two hundred and fifty two mill three and a half minutes double tom fourteen states
"forty eight thousand dollars" Discussed on The Erick Erickson Show

The Erick Erickson Show

05:23 min | 1 year ago

"forty eight thousand dollars" Discussed on The Erick Erickson Show

"This restaurant i went to on friday night is paid fifteen dollars an hour. The intended federal minimum wage of the left had their way still. Can't get people to come work. So you've got restaurants at chick-fil-a claes paid fifteen dollars an hour and having labor shortages and they get sunday's off so people are already paying what the left would like the wage rate to be and they still hire people. So let's say they keep raising their rates. Let's say they go to thirty dollars an hour. So you're making let me. Just pull out my handy dandy calculator here. You're making thirty dollars an hour. Your work at eight dollars an. You're working eight hours a day. That's two hundred forty dollars a day. times five. That's twelve hundred dollars a week times. Let's say you do forty. That's forty eight thousand dollars in a forty week. Work work year. Okay so the left says well. That's good so what happens though. What happens it winds up not being good. Why does that wind up not being good. Well there's this thing called a prophet and that is the money that is leftover after all the revenue. Is that expanded on all the costs. So money comes into a business. Money flows out of the business to all the expenses and whatever's leftover the prophet. The owners of businesses. Run their business. Not just because it's a labor of love but they also make some money at it well to continue making their profit. They're gonna have to raise prices so now they've raised wages and they have to pass that cost on to consumers in the form of higher prices. Now the left will will. That's okay because the consumers are getting paid more to come back to work except that's not really the case who are the consumers who are buying. The consumers were buying art. The wait staff. It's not the servers. It's the people who have already gone back to work. And guess what. Those people's salaries aren't rising is the people who've been sitting on employment whose wages will rise. They hope but the other people's wages aren't so now those people can't go eat at the restaurant because the restaurants gotten to expensive because the restaurant has to raise its prices in order to keep people employed so now the restaurant to attract people to come back to work as priced itself out of the marketplace and has to go out of business and now the people who came back who were making the exorbitant wages. They now have no job and they have to go back on point. And it's a cycle. See this is the part the left is it does not understand. And this is the part you need understand. There are people who have gone back to work people in good jobs who have gone back to work who or independent contractors. Who never got unemployment. And they're out hustling.

forty eight dollars friday night forty week two hundred forty dollars a da eight hours a day thirty dollars an hour forty eight thousand dollars fifteen dollars an hour twelve hundred dollars a week five sunday
"forty eight thousand dollars" Discussed on WGBB Sports Talk New York

WGBB Sports Talk New York

04:46 min | 1 year ago

"forty eight thousand dollars" Discussed on WGBB Sports Talk New York

"Two consecutive years aren't they. They've tony let me pacific. Lena of win and it was the best team. I have a plane on because they had licking him the selena now coming thanks for second consecutive in third highest a why they need six down about seven gilo whites in the night. Never all star team. That was the best team. I haven't played on the lineup. That is for sure definitely dave. Now let's talk a little bit about the hall of fame. You never got more than twenty. Four percent of the votes by your. Your eligibility was exhausted. I believe in two thousand eleven and you can now only be considered for the veterans committee. Obviously i think he should have got more support than you did well. Somebody needs to talk to the committee because I did everything you can do. As a player i One through bad and titles. Two world series What's considered the best player in baseball from seventy five to eighty so There's something wrong with best scenario. Narrow of being voted into the hall of fame because And then working many players who deserve like yourself dave Do not garner the consideration that They deserve and there's a lot of guys that they late in that Unfortunately they shouldn't be in the hall of fame but What what's done is done. All we can hope for you. David that The veterans committee down the line Get some sense put into their heads and get you in their well being for real We play with some guys and pittsburgh. Then you genuinely cared about each other and i Feel that what i did as a player is strong in in any plaque. Did you put on the wall. I mean people have played against me. Is the best players that they competed again All the hall of famers dinner in the hall. Now consider me as a hall of fame and rightfully so. That's for sure dave. Now we know you. You've been battling parkinson's You'll you Let that go to the press in two thousand thirteen but you have a fine find foundation. Dave parker thirty nine Foundation involved in raising money to find a cure for parkinson's tell us a little bit about your foundation. Dave Dave thirty nine foundation And i got involved. Because i Went to an event. Then the parks in society put together an event. And i went to and i listen to basically what they had to say and i got involved and started doing golf tournaments golf tournament in october rains. Forty eight thousand dollars. And i've been working with them for like five years now and Who knows we might get lucky and finally cured this thing. But i wanted to get involved in. That's one of my pet. Peeves five years you having a great organization that is in for for the folks Who may not know. Go to the dave parker thirty nine foundation website I certainly am. I'm going to get a signed copy of Dave's book cobra life baseball and brotherhood. He can get one of those on there and it's a great read not only that but you'll get a copy signed by the great dave parker now the title of the book life of baseball and brotherhood tell us about the brotherhood dave what a brotherhood is about relationships that you're establishing As of major league player and status relationship with.

Dave David dave parker Dave parker five years Forty eight thousand dollars six third two thousand seventy Four percent Dave Dave Lena more than twenty eighty selena one nine Foundation Two world pittsburgh
"forty eight thousand dollars" Discussed on The Road To A Billion

The Road To A Billion

05:05 min | 1 year ago

"forty eight thousand dollars" Discussed on The Road To A Billion

"Those are good questions. I think The first thing. I remember there being a question of conversation i ran through my head. Which is what's the worst thing that can happen. I think that's an important question everybody asks and they run the movie until the very end like the worst nightmare and for me losing seventy five hundred dollars was recoverable all right even if someone's coaching programs. Twenty k thirty k. fifty k. Would you recover unlike. Yeah and i'll probably just stay working at phoenix fitness for forty eight thousand dollars a year the rest of my life. It's not that bad. So what am i exactly afraid of so. I think we need to run both ends of the spectrum. Then you go you know. Run that negative waterfall but then also run the positive waterfall. What if it does work so that helped me make the initially what happens is you start to make more money. The money doesn't become as important. What becomes important. Is the identity that you're gaining from the money and this is where it starts become interesting. So what happened to me after i got to the seven figure level and i was hanging out just under two million dollars a year for a while. A lot of people started telling me this is for my fitness stuff. They said Like why do you need more. And like is this enough. And i believe there's a lot of value to every single person here. Asking the question is what is enough because we all know. The rich line is always moving right. And if you don't draw a line where you know what's enough then you'll never be able to operate from a place of abundance and giving back where you know i've got all my bases covered like i don't have to stress money the rest of my life. So why am i. Why y operating from scarcity. Why not giving. Why am i not serving at a higher level. What happened for me. Took a bit therapy to figure..

seventy five hundred dollars phoenix fitness first both ends seven figure forty eight thousand dollars a under every single person two million dollars a year Twenty k thirty k. fifty
"forty eight thousand dollars" Discussed on The Road To A Billion

The Road To A Billion

05:11 min | 1 year ago

"forty eight thousand dollars" Discussed on The Road To A Billion

"I found out that he was doing that. Because i caught tracked down the copywriter. Who wrote the page for him. He's like oh yeah he's doing really great and that created more curiosity and i then hired a business coach onto credit cards because i was a trainer living paycheck to paycheck. Forty eight thousand dollars a year. I put it on two separate credit cards..

two separate credit cards Forty eight thousand dollars a
"forty eight thousand dollars" Discussed on The Road To A Billion

The Road To A Billion

05:50 min | 1 year ago

"forty eight thousand dollars" Discussed on The Road To A Billion

"Next level hip. It's the difference between a ymca. Jim in gold's gym without further. Ado i hold you. Enjoy the question. I have specifically around that is the mindset aspect rain in you invested in the coach. You did all of these things but you'll coming from a modest background rate like. Did you find that you had a lot of mental blocks around money early on in other kind of mindset issues. Being skinny vinnie rate. Like how did you the most important things you did on the mindset front both get over box round money but also you know yourself as a person in your self esteem and self worth and everything. Those are great questions. I think the first thing. I remember there being a question conversation. I ran through my head. Which is what's the worst thing that can happen. I think that's an important question everybody asks and they run the movie until the very end like the worst nightmare possible and for me. Losing seventy five hundred dollars was recoverable all right even if someone's coaching programs. Twenty k thirty k. Fifty k. Would you recover unlike. And i'll probably just stay working at phoenix fitness for you. Know forty eight thousand dollars a year the rest of my life. It's not that bad. So what am i exactly afraid of so. I think we need to run both ends of the spectrum. Then you go run that negative waterfall but then also run the positive waterfall. Well what if it does work so that helped me. Make the initial leap. What happens is you start to make more money. The money doesn't become as important what becomes important as the identity that you're gaining from the money and this is where it starts become interesting. So what happened to me after i got to the seven figure level and i was hanging out just under two million dollars a year for a while. A lot of people started telling me this is from my fitness stuff. They said like why do you need more. And like is it this enough and i believe there's a lot of value to every single person here. Asking the question is what is enough because we all know. The rich line is always moving right. And if you don't draw a line where you know what's enough then you'll never be able to operate from a place of abundance and giving back where you know. I've got all my bases covered. I don't have to stress about money the rest of my life. So why am i. Why am i operate from scarcity. Why am i not giving. Why am i not serving at a higher level What happened for me. Took a bit of therapy to figure. This is gonna sound like common sense as soon as a share. But i didn't know this was actually happening. I stopped playing to win. And i started to play not to lose and what happened was i started a ride. The break and i stopped hitting the gas..

Jim seventy five hundred dollars phoenix fitness both forty eight thousand dollars a both ends first thing Fifty under two million dollars seven figure level year single person Twenty k thirty k.
"forty eight thousand dollars" Discussed on Wealth Is In The Details Podcast

Wealth Is In The Details Podcast

04:38 min | 1 year ago

"forty eight thousand dollars" Discussed on Wealth Is In The Details Podcast

"Your monthly benefits are just limited. The there it's not that rich although it's an important benefit it's not something you can necessarily rely on And then we we asked the questions you know what what are the benefits of your existing disability policies and this is another advantage of doing comprehensive planning. We're getting everything on on the table. We're looking at it. All are your benefits that you're getting through your employer good and reasonable. And how. How does that affect your overall planning. Many employers offer short-term disability benefits which which pays a typically a small benefit a weekly benefit for three to six months and that might be capped. It you know five hundred or a thousand dollars per week and when that runs its course your. Your company may offer long-term disability group insurance and maybe that will kick in and then we need to look at that group disability policy. You know what are the benefits. Oftentimes they pay sixty percent of salary but but bonus income may not be included and that's an important calculation so just as an example if you typically receive a a bonus annual bonus and your salary is let's say one hundred thousand dollars in your typical bonuses twenty five thousand dollars per year so if the plan that you have provides a benefit of sixty percent a salary that's an annual benefit of sixty thousand dollars per year but that only replaces forty eight percent of one hundred twenty five thousand dollars if expected compensation you just need to understand what the cash flow will be if there's a disability and i will say this most disability income plants are taxable income if you're effective federal and state tax rate is twenty percent then your net after-tax income now only forty eight thousand dollars per year and the question is is that enough replacement income to cover your expenses like your mortgage like your your auto payments your utilities your maintenance you know childcare or tuition or groceries we want to map it out. We want to look at the caps. Most disability plans have a monthly cap. meaning me. they don't pay more than three thousand or five thousand or seventy five hundred dollars per month. A very rich plans might pay pay ten or fifteen thousand dollars per month but but not all do other other disability plans offer have other limits is just an example. A mental health claims are limited oftentimes to two years depression anxiety. Those can affect the Employment those.

twenty percent sixty percent forty eight percent ten twenty five thousand dollars three two years one hundred thousand dollars five hundred forty eight thousand dollars one hundred twenty five thousa fifteen thousand dollars six months more than three thousand five thousand seventy five hundred dollars sixty thousand dollars per yea a thousand dollars annual year
"forty eight thousand dollars" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

08:05 min | 1 year ago

"forty eight thousand dollars" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

"Porcupine real estate dot com for supporting us here. that's anthem freetalklive dot com. I gotta look back and see if that. Btc transaction is cleared. Oh yeah for. I got a donation. I won't name the name of the donor But i got a donation of tenths of a bitcoin at at a cop block dot app and thank you so much for for that to mr mr donor. Whoever you are and but it was last night. Yeah it was last night and it was sent with a five dollar fee which is not small. Yeah it's a very i mean. That's a chunk of change for flipping a bit in a database. You know and last. I looked which was twelve hours later. It had not arrived. So it's on. It's on the slow boat. And this illustrates and you know i've been. I've i've been ramping up on this for a while and you know the the bottom line is. Bitcoin has become a ponzi scheme. Because what a ponzi. Become a ponzi scheme. Because they're selling the ability to perform seven transactions per second. That is absurd. That was great in the proof of concept release shirt was new one because it took us a long time to exceed that number of users so toshi would have known. This isn't going to be a problem for a while. And then it was and then there will be money to fix it and there was money to fix it and somebody hijacked bitcoin because bitcoin should have been able to solve this problem many times over. And we've seen the the lightning network which seems to be like a train wreck. It's still eighteen months away everytime would be good for. Don't get me wrong if i was in. If i was running an exchange i would run it as a lightning network and lightning network. Yeah i can't explain the technology but it's something that the bitcoin are supposedly work utada. -nology it's not that complex basically. Everybody throws their bitcoin in the same bag. And whatever happens on the other side of the of the lightning wall is it's kept the the owner of that bag keeps track of it. But that's centralizing. Oh the bitcoin exactly. And then he's responsible for the bookkeeping So that open public ledger. it's no longer an open public ledger. it's a ledger. Run by some guy seems to centralized. It's federated yeah okay. It's a step in the wrong direction. I gr- okay sake. Wet address other technology that bitcoin has a has implemented and hasn't done really jack diddley to reduce these. Yeah i mean it bought some time. I think it did reduce the amount of space that each transaction takes up but still if the value of your currency keeps growing. It's worth it's not worth forty thousand dollars to send seven transactions a second right now it actually hit a record high again today. Bitcoin record high over forty eight thousand dollars today. Just it's amazing. The price just shooting up there to stave become a scam. Because it's supposed to be a store of value but you can't store value that you don't have and if you could only do seven seven transactions per second when everybody else can do a thousand the end when there are thousands of other blockchain's out there to put your traffic over. Then that's all. They're trading on his a name and hype. That's the hype machine is going. Why doesn't the hype machine. See bitcoin cash. Why don't any of these brilliant celebrities see the other coins that are out. There they are talking about does coin. Yeah go google roy. Good well i mean. Don't get me wrong. I made money when they pump does now. I didn't make money. The church made money. I've taken about poverty but the But the you set up the trading on behalf of the church yes yes i. I am the trader so in my in my function as lowly employees of the church i did make a bunch of money but i made it for them but the But the thing is it's it's not it's there's nothing technically knew about does cohen. No you now. It's not remarkable in any way except that it was a good joke. Bitcoin as v has good things about it but the developers just need to do what satochi would've done and fork it to get distinct of that right character off it just fork. It led him back guy who won't be the only one on. I'm trying to answer all of your questions. Angie asking the having her here. Because it's it's perfect because i don't know what i mean because i was so that it was started as a scam. Can you explain to me as a joke and you explain how that happened. Were basically have you seen the picture of the dog. Yes there are some forty crap you get it so for listeners. That don't know the dog that you're referencing is a shiba inu it has. It's been one of these big not. Bitcoin related to bitcoin. Initially just me. It was one of the various different mean images on the internet and this dog is referred to as does g. e. and misspelling funny. Yeah and silly photo of this dog that somebody said. Hey let's make a coin in colorado job. Looks like he's laughing at you okay. So they put his face on a coin. Or or whatever. And and i think the didn't the dose coin guys by like race car sponsorship at one point or something like that. They've actually done amazingly well. And they kind of prove my point that when the blockchain space is becoming commodified. You don't have to do anything special to have some value Right but you have to do a lot special to be worth forty thousand dollars a coin. Well i mean even does come out saying that. Bitcoin is completely broken. It's mostly broken mostly because it's over us at super slow and you know we need to get the nine hundred and ninety nine percent of that. Traffic off of the one road can't carry it and onto the nine hundred and ninety nine roads that can well. Considering dose coin really was just a joke. It had actually broken into the top. Ten of crypto currencies. This week right now. It's sitting at number twelve ranked by market cap and it's right below. Bitcoin cash bitcoin. Cash number eleven. Going cats is back above it though because it was above. Bitcoin cash was it was a little bit. And so they're sort of neck and neck right now you can go to coin gecko dot com to see that we got time for you if you want to join us things since we're explaining tonight. Another thing that people might not know is Doj coin is much cheaper than bitcoin. Cash yes but its market. Cap is Is almost the same size because there are a great many doj out..

forty thousand dollars eighteen months tonight nine hundred and ninety nine p last night Angie forty crap over forty eight thousand doll each transaction today google nine hundred and ninety nine r This week twelve hours later colorado tenths seven seven transactions per s coin gecko dot com seven transactions per second five dollar fee
How Do You Compare to the Average American?

Motley Fool Answers

09:15 min | 3 years ago

How Do You Compare to the Average American?

"The financial profile all of the average American or more accurately profiles of many average Americans since a proper apples to apples? Comparison takes into account several factors. So we're GONNA approach this this by looking at the financial life cycle of somebody which of course starts with birth. Fortunately you don't have to pay for your own birth. That's good because because the average cost of a birth in America these days ten thousand dollars and that's if there are no complications whatsoever So let's jump ahead to one of the first experiences people have have with actually earning money and that is an allowance. How many kids get an allowance? And how much do they get law. According to a recent survey from the American Institute of CPA's as two thirds of parents get allowance and the average is thirty dollars a week. It's pretty nice. Isn't ages they say what ages they start giving they broke it down a little bit. Okay but what was interesting to me was far too five. Parents expect the children to do work. Some people feel like you should just allowance because that's how you learn how to be responsible And they expect at least one hour week of chores but on average children are spending five point one hours a week doing chores for their allowance. So let me just say that my kids are below average with my kids are not doing five hours. Where the tour? I don't even do five hours worth of chores in our house and I do a lot of chores in our. What are these are? Are these kids living on a farm like that's a very good question. Chores chores could be clean your room for us. It is dishes this. This is the number one joy that kids do and we're not even very good of making them. Do it. Put your own shoes on in the morning to dress yourself. Live at Downton Abbey. Everyone everyone here anyway. So there you go. That's allowance so that's money from your parents but you'll eventually reach the point where you can start earning money from other people and here we are talking about being a teenager but the emphasis is can because most teenagers don't according to a study by the Hamilton project. And the Brookings Institute back in Nineteen nineteen seventy nine fifty eight percent of teenagers. Were doing some sort of work. But today it's only thirty five percent most teenagers don't have a job which not even like babysitting reasoning or I I guess not then the factors for why this has gone down as number one. They say that teenagers just have more things to do. Like like more kids are doing More kids are taking classes over the summer. Also there's less low wage work more competition from older folks and immigrants. That said I have three teenagers and I'm not sure I quite vile this Mike. Especially in the summer my kids have managed to find jobs but regardless the majority of teenagers not working. What was your first job while so I used to cut before I was of age to be doing? I cut lawns in the neighborhood and Dan. I watered flowers at a local flower shop. Then sure I've told you this story F.. I faked my birth certificate so I could work in McDonalds when I was age. Fifteen instead instead of sixteen so I did that ric have I to you. It was your first job horrible paper route once where you have to go door to door and collect the money which I always hated to do you so I never did it so I never really got paid for thing. What about you so my first job? I I went to high school where you are expected to work like four hours a day so you go to class in either the morning or the afternoon and then you would then so what kind of like work at the school. Yeah you'd work in the school or you'd lurk working in nearby bakery or you'd work farm too so you could work on the farm. Some people had farm jobs or work on maintenance and the school So I worked for the principal symbol. Of course I was responding. I did a lot of you. Know entering in people's grades and typing let transcribing letters and just the office work so as like fifteen. I think started. Did you like that because I've often thought especially as a former elementary school teacher junior high teacher. I thought a lot of this education is wasted in the dish. It's been half the day like working out in the basically interning at different types of jobs because they're not learning so much in school. Yeah no I mean it was is one of the better jobs to have on campus. That's for sure. So did you. And your friends. I'll get straight a's no but we I mean we could. We could have definitely changed. All of our grades were honest asked by it was a religious school so God would have smoked in us we. We were well aware of the consequences for changing our grades. So we didn't do it got got it. At least I didn't what's next in life. maxine life is well. We're going real job hitting their well even before. Then you finish high school and and then what college you go to college. I should first of all point out that it's nice if you want to write so point out. First of all. The graduation rate from public high schools is now eighty five percent near an all time high. So let's go so how many people then go onto college sixty nine point seven percent according to the Department of Labor not everyone gets four year degree as some people go to college and they don't get a degree. People get the associates so when you look at four year bachelor's degrees and graduate degrees. It's it's between thirty five and forty percent of people who actually end up with a degree but almost seventy percent do end up going to college which of course brings us to one of the first major financial decisions. A kid has to make depending on how much their family is willing and able to pay and that is the cost of college so according to the College Board. Let's go over the numbers here for the two thousand nineteen thousand twenty year a four year your public in State Education Room Board Fees Tuition Twenty one thousand nine hundred and fifty for your public out of state thirty eight thousand three hundred and thirty four year private school forty nine thousand four hundred ninety dollars ice now. The College Board is quick to point out at those are the published sticker prices and that most people don't pay those they say that about three quarters of students receive grants that reduce the actual price that people pay and just just about every college these days has something called net price calculator. You go onto their website. You put in some basic financial information. It gives you a general idea of how much you would pay. It's not binding or anything but if you're thinking of a college go to the net price calculator and you get an idea of how much aid you might receive. That said. We all know that grants. It's an aren't enough. which brings us to the topic of educational loan so approximately two thirds of kids graduate with debt with the average being between thirty thousand and forty thousand dollars depending on which source? You're looking at repayment. Can Take Ten to twenty years. And according to the Federal Reserve one fifth of ours were behind in their payments in two thousand in seventeen. So you have to wonder is a college degree worth the cost well for most people. The answer's probably yes. College grads on average earn seventy I five percent more than high school grads but that said the Fed did find that college is not a good investment for about twenty five percent of graduates and several studies of people who have loans at found that the majority of people regret the debt and they wish they would have found some other way to pay for college either going to community college allege not going to the private school something like that but regardless of how you pay for it you do graduate head out of college time for that first job. How much can you expect to make while starting salaries these days around fifty three thousand dollars? But who's paying you the most well engineering degrees computer. Peter Science and math those starting salaries are between sixty five thousand and seventy thousand math math. Now that's crazy math data that everyone is so hot with the data. One loves the data exactly so since we just brought up salaries. Let's expand this beyond starting income income in general in the United States. What is the average or the median household income and the United States and the answer is whereas the sixty three thousand one hundred seventy nine dollars? that's what you said family or average average average household household income but there are a lot of factors that would tournament starting with where you live. So the highest incomes are in the northeast. Meeting is around. Seventy thousand thousand filed by the West Midwest and the South South is lowest at fifty seven thousand. Being married helps. The median income for a household with a married couple earns. Ninety three thousand six hundred dollars Also age is a factor the households will make the most are in the forty five to fifty four age range with a median income of eighty. Four thousand four hundred dollars. We've talked about this before. Where income generally peaks at some point in your late forties or early fifties? Finally just just give me an idea of where your income puts you in relation to the rest of America. Here's how the income dispersion breaks down so if you make thirty seven thousand dollars you're in the bottom thirty thirty percent again. Median sixty three thousand. If you make one hundred thousand year in the top thirty percent hundred eighty four year in the top ten percent and to be in the top five five percent you make two hundred and forty eight thousand dollars. That's generally how income breaks down.

College Board America United States Federal Reserve American Institute Of Cpa Mcdonalds Brookings Institute School Teacher Downton Abbey Mike DAN Principal Department Of Labor West Midwest Peter Science South South
Michael Avenatti charged with stealing $300,000 from Stormy Daniels

Red Eye Radio

01:47 min | 3 years ago

Michael Avenatti charged with stealing $300,000 from Stormy Daniels

"Well, the darling of the left. Yeah. The darling of CNN the darling of MSNBC for such a long time. Mr. bombshell, Mr. bombshell, celebrity attorney, Mike, Evan Eddie was indicted by federal prosecutors Wednesday. Four stealing the identity. Of his former client stormy Daniels in order to claim more than three hundred thousand she was old for a tell all book about her efforts to expose President Trump. There's from national review in the indictment prosecutors for the southern district of New York accused Evans of four, gene, Daniel signature on a letter instructing her literary agent to wire her book, advance money to an account that he controlled. Daniels an adult film star born Stephanie Clifford is not identified by name by the time line and other details laid out in the document make clear. She is the client in question. The literary agent than wired one hundred and forty eight thousand dollars to the account. Whichever Nettie promptly began spending for zone purposes including on airfare hotels, car services restaurants in meal, delivery, online retailers payroll for his law firm and another business, he owned and insurance, the indictment reads. Just so, you know, the darling of CNN and MSNBC. Yeah. Couldn't get enough of his

Daniels CNN Msnbc Stephanie Clifford Mr. Bombshell President Trump Evan Eddie Nettie New York Evans Attorney Mike Forty Eight Thousand Dollars
Florida woman bitten by stray kitten billed by hospital for $48G: ‘My funeral would have been cheaper’

Lee Mathews

00:48 sec | 4 years ago

Florida woman bitten by stray kitten billed by hospital for $48G: ‘My funeral would have been cheaper’

"Wildlife biologists. Janette Parker spotted a stray cat just outside Florida's Everglades national park. She offered at care and food. New York Daily News says miss Parker had some tuna inner car, but the cat bit her finger during feeding worried about a health alert still in effect miss Parker headed to the emergency room at Mariners hospital in nearby key Largo, her wound was examined and she received the first in a series of four rabies shots as well. As an injection of an antibody, which cost forty six thousand of the forty eight thousand dollar Bill the CDC estimates that treatment such as miss Parker's, which includes the immune globulin and the four doses of vaccine given over a two week period can cost more than three thousand dollars on average. But each hospital Kim said it's. Own

Janette Parker Everglades National Park Mariners Hospital New York Daily News Florida CDC KIM Forty Eight Thousand Dollar Three Thousand Dollars Two Week
Bill Of The Month: Rabies Treatment After Cat Bite costs $48,512

NPR's Business Story of the Day

06:52 min | 4 years ago

Bill Of The Month: Rabies Treatment After Cat Bite costs $48,512

"Reality in our healthcare system prices that can be unpredictable and really really high. Now patients are told to be consumers to shop around and find the best prices. But in some situations, you really can't do that. You are stuck at a hospital which can charge you really whatever they want to this is at the heart of our latest Bill of the month segment. Dr Elizabeth Rosenthal from our partner. Kaiser health news is here to help us. Try and understand and dissect a huge Bill that was sent to us from a listener in the Florida Keys, Dr Rosenthal. Welcome back. Thanks for having me again. Well, who are we talking about today? We're talking about a Bill from Ginette Parker. She's forty four a biologist, and she was exposed to rabies or is afraid she might have been. So as you can imagine. She was rather alarmed. Yeah. That can be fatal. If you don't take care of it. Right. Absolutely. Luckily, they're really effective treatments. But it involves getting some immune globulin, and then basically a rabies vaccine, which is exactly what you did. Okay. Well, let's hear her story. And then I wanna come back to you and ask you some questions, but her story comes to us from reporter Nancy Klinger from member station. W L R N in south Florida. She went to visit Janette Janette Parker is an animal lover that's obvious from the menagerie at her home in the Florida Keys to dogs. Three cats Sakata tortoise. He's eighty pounds and poultry fish, tanks spirited dragon. That last one's a lizard. Her cats are normally pretty shy around company, but one of them comes out to greet us while another streaks under the couch that is breakneck Sally because she'll walk between your feet and trivia sale. Parker's love for animals has become part of her career. She's a wildlife biologist for the state of Florida. So she monitors the populations of indeed. Injured species like the key deer in the lower keys Marsh rabbit, but her love for animals gutter in trouble last September. She was on the mainland near Everglades national park, and she saw kitten by the side of the road. It's pretty common for people to dump animals in that area right outside the park. The kitten was skinny and looked like it was sick Parker had a packet of tuna in the car and pulled over to give it some food and in the process he just grabbed onto my finger while he was eating. So he broke the skin on my finger. Parker says the kitten wasn't trying to bite her and it was just a tiny little scratch, and I was in Barras to go to the emergency room over my tiny scratch, but he did break the skin, and I was bleeding and there had been rabies alert in the county not month couple of cats and quite a few raccoons tested positive and one otter also so Parker went to the emergency room at Mariners hospital just up the overseas highway from her house, she got the immunoglobulin injection that. Acts against rabies until the rabies vaccination takes effect. Yeah. Win homes. No big deal. I was in and out of there, really fast. And then the Bill came the total cost was forty eight thousand dollars. And I thought it was a joke. I just couldn't believe it. I it had to be a mistake. That was what I was thinking. I was sort of laughed, and I was upset at the same time. Yeah. I couldn't believe it. I shot. It was forty eight thousand dollars. Parker says she eventually stopped by the hospital to get an itemized Bill, but they didn't drop the price. She had to pay three hundred and forty four dollars to cover her deductible. Then ten percent of the Bill. Parker says no one at the said anything about cost when she was there. If she had realized how much it would be she would have waited until Monday and gone to the county health department, the experience has given her a new perspective on money. I liked to gauge everything now, but how much my rabies shot costs. So my boss got a new roof on his house, and it costs twenty thousand dollars. And I was joking that you couldn't even get half. A ray. Baby's vaccination for that. One thing has not changed because of this experience. She still an animal lover would you hesitate now before pulling over if you saw sick animal and the side of the road, probably not and now with the protection of a rabies vaccine, she says, she might be even more inclined to stop the next time. That story comes to us from Nancy Klinger for member station. W L R N. She was reporting from plantation key in Florida still with Dr Elizabeth Rosenthal. From Kaiser health news, Dr Rosenthal, forty eight thousand dollars for a shot. And I'm just trying to do the math. You've Ginette had to pay ten percent. I mean, she was responsible for more than four thousand bucks. That's right. And you know, rabies immunoglobulin is expensive, but many hospitals would charge about three thousand dollars for that. So the pricing here is pretty add a line will what why is the hospital able to to charge. I mean, like more than ten times what it should be or what other hospitals story. Well, you know, hospital prices are pretty arbitrary. There's little rhyme or reason for how they said their prices. And hey, look, this is a medical service. Can't refuse. You might have been exposed to rabies. So you're kind of a sitting duck, and they can basically charge whatever they want. The funny thing is when we looked into this we discovered that the price of the rabies medicine genetic got dropped from about seven thousand dollars a unit to about a one thousand six hundred fifty dollars a unit just a month or two later. So that shows you how crazy it is. Oh, so this hospital started charging dramatically less for this shot shortly after Ginette was treated. Yes. And when we asked the hospital, they said, oh, well, we periodically adjust our prices, but I'd like to note that on January first this year hospitals had to suddenly reveal their prices, according to a new federal regulation. So they knew that that may be too high seven thousand dollar price would be out in the public as of January first. So maybe they were trying to make adjustments before new year came. Oh, wow. So the hospitals were were trying not to look outrageous when they were actually required to start telling people what they were charging. Well, that's one theory. You know, so the price. Dropped about sixty percent. And can you imagine? If like, you went to buy Prius one month, and it was thirty thousand dollars and the next month on the first of the month. It was suddenly ten thousand dollars. I mean that would be outrageous. But that's what happens in medical care. All the time. I started the couldn't imagine if I paid thirty thousand dollars and then saw a drop like the next day. What can you do? I mean, if you're bitten by an animal, and you go to the hospital, and you're desperate, and you don't know they're charging this much since for the moment. There's no kind of price drop guarantee in healthcare. I think what you need to do. First of all is protect your health. So you do need to go to the hospital you need to rabies immunoglobulin. You should know that many public health departments will hand it out. So if it's during the week, you can check their first, and then, you know, try and go to an in network hospital. So at least you better negotiating power is anything in the change for Jeanette. Can she get some money back? The problem with healthcare is that once you've spent it's very hard to get money back. But her ensure is negotiating this. And I do hope that you know, they look at this price drop and say, hey, what gives we she shouldn't be responsible for that. Big a Bill.

Rabies Janette Janette Parker Dr Elizabeth Rosenthal Florida Florida Keys Ginette Nancy Klinger Kaiser Health Keys Marsh Mariners Hospital Partner Everglades National Park Sally Reporter Jeanette Barras
Amazon announces HQ2 in a split decision (The 3:59, Ep. 489)

The 3:59

04:22 min | 4 years ago

Amazon announces HQ2 in a split decision (The 3:59, Ep. 489)

"Welcome to the three fifty nine. I'm alfred. I'm Ben talks Rueben. If you haven't heard Amazon announced today that they are bringing HQ to to Long Island city in Queens, New York and crystal city, Arlington Virginia are Amazon. Reporter Ben FOX who've been has all the details on it. This is so shocking. I can't believe it. I think I okay. First of all the news at already been leaked a lot last week for multiple sources, the other issue that I'm sure a lot of people will want to quibble about is they're calling it three different North America headquarters. Oh, yes. Like, what is the headquarters? Any third one would be Nashville, Tennessee. No, so Washington like. Washington. Like, obviously Seattle the first one. There's also Nashville Tennessee is going to get five thousand people the other to the ones that were announced today are gonna get twenty five thousand employees each but Seattle is still the biggest with forty five thousand Amazon state. What was so appealing about Long Island city or crystal city, and there I'm sure they did I I was just like planting through their statements where they said a bunch of like positive stuff about this. The these locations it's pretty obvious why they wanted to go to both of these places. These two major centers of power in the east coast, the the DC area, obviously, Amazon has been trying to push a lot more into getting more government contracts. More defense contracts in New York. There's obviously a lot going on with media and entertainment in New York and Amazon being in Seattle as their primary headquarters as oppose to being in the valley means that they are you know, a flight away from that center of power. So. Plunking down twenty five thousand high paying employees in those two major areas. It's going to be pretty significant for the company with our ni financial incentives into this. Yes, very much. So I know that Andrew Cuomo governor Cuomo at one point seven changes name to Amazon Cuomo aches. Okay. First of all like don't expect politicians to act any differently than they normally would. Because if you're expecting them to not shell themselves for twenty five thousand jobs or fifty thousand jobs, which was the initial offer. Then, you know, you're being ridiculous. They would I'm sure Nashville is even very very excited about five thousand jobs. The the problem is in the joke of it is is that this was supposed to be an equal like a co equal to Seattle. And instead it's being separated by multiple states. So let calling two different headquarters twenty five thousand each it's different than what was initially promised. And so a lot of people, and it's also exactly where a lot of people would have expected them to locate. Anyway, so so what were the financial incentives are up a little bit? So New York is offering one point five billion dollars in incentives Virginia's offering five hundred seventy five million dollars incentives. Nashville got away easy with only one hundred million in. Puntive, and that's four creating high paying jobs. I think in the paperwork or the in the terms for an Amazon New York, it was a forty eight thousand dollars for every job that they bring that pays more than one hundred and fifty thousand dollars right temporarily. Obviously, you know, at some point they are not going to get that and sons, and there was another part that mentioned, you know, in lieu of paying taxes, it would be developing infrastructure within Long Island city in queens. Not sure if I'm big fan of that deal. I don't know how many schools Amazon is making or how much it's helping with the subway or police in New York, but I feel like that is something that, you know community. Organizers have always been annoyed about in terms of steel. I know in Newark, they had basically given them the largest possible tax break had they gone with newer, actually, Maryland gave them the biggest with point five billion work offered the second highest publicly known one with seven billion the. Yeah. Like, there's there are a lot of questions that people. Always ask as far as like, this is one of the wealthiest companies in the world. It's one of the biggest companies in the world. Why are we giving them? I wish I could get paid one point five billion dollars to move to New York to do exactly what you were planning on doing in the first place. So you know, that's all the time. We have for today show if you liked what you heard check us out on CNN. I'm out for dang. I'm Ben FOX riven extra listening.

Amazon New York Nashville Seattle Long Island Ben Fox Queens Tennessee Andrew Cuomo Washington Arlington Virginia Reporter CNN North America Rueben Virginia DC Puntive Maryland Newark
It’s time cellphone signal jammers were installed in people’s steering wheels

The CyberWire

03:11 min | 4 years ago

It’s time cellphone signal jammers were installed in people’s steering wheels

"Is a legal. Let's assume we can get asked that point. Well, let's start off by describing what they're after here. Why why they think that possibly having, you know, extremely low low reach jammers might might improve safety when it comes to cell phone use in cars. Well, the concept of courses texting and driving and other forms of distracted driving. Our a major safety issue on the road. And if we had a way of blocking people cellphones than we'd be in a better position wouldn't text and drive would drive more safely. That's the fundamental premise in order to accomplish that though you need to extend a bubble of jamming that only affects the driver of an individual via. And there's a there's a huge technical challenge there and being able to tolerate the power. Level. In order to only affect that one very localized spot. So this is the kind of thing where there could be more practical solutions. I I know for example, apple has something in Iowa that that will allow you to opt in if it senses that you're using a map sap or travelling at a certain speed, you can have things like text automatically get put on hold until you finished your trip. Exactly. That's the more proactive solutions defined automotive technology that will integrate with people's phones or two more safely. Engage the user enough on so for example, easy to configure easy to use hands free. I was a huge analogy gain, but the industry and now most people are not holding a phone to their head. Of course, we still have challenges of texting e-mailing if there's ways to figure out how to delivery of those tax or find other ways in which the user can interact with that data and a more Safeway. I think that's the solution. Of course, we're also looking down the road towards. Sauce driving and Thomas vehicles. So having jammers and steering wheels. Would would cause problems when you're when you're on a mobile is using the cellular network to do Atanas navigation and things of that nature. So we generally don't wanna jam the airwaves, we won't car steel neck of the at that we can support a lot of features. And if your car is able to do adaptive cruise control and lane assist and becomes increasingly Thomas, then again safety those ups. Yeah. And the FCC doesn't take kindly to these sorts of things in this story. They they point to a gentleman who's hit with the forty eight thousand dollar fine for playing around with his jamming device. Indeed. Yes. Under the communications act of nineteen thirty four it is illegal to operate a jammer cell phone or otherwise, unless you're the federal government. So not a good idea. All right. All right. Well, we'll hold off for more practical technical solutions. Dr Charles Clancy. Thanks for joining us. And that's the cyber wire.

Dr Charles Clancy FCC Apple Thomas Iowa Forty Eight Thousand Dollar