Nichole Carlson, life coach to high performers, has traveled the world, was once homeless, and has built two successful businesses. Find out her thoughts on money, happiness, and why she believes you can have it all.
Tony-Award winning Broadway producer, Ken Davenport explains how to invest in theater productions and other valuable lessons he's learned along the way.
Financial psychotherapist, Kiné Corder shares how she helps people, especially couples, improve their money mentalities, marriage missions, and happiness.
The financial sector is going through massive change as consumers adopt new behaviors like peer-to-peer payments, digital banks, and cryptocurrencies. We talk big data, millennials, and finances with Barbara Leflein, founder and president of her own market research and analytics firm.
From financial advisor to "accidental entrepreneur," Shannon McLay went all-in to launch The Financial Gym with a goal of making financial fitness fun and attainable for everyone. Learn how she has found passion, purpose, and happiness.
Award-winning screenwriter, Zak Penn talks money, adversity, and success... in the life of a screenwriter. Learn how he found early success at age 23, continuously develops his craft, and what it was like working with with Stephen Spielberg on READY PLAYER ONE.
Dr. Jude Miller Burke shares findings from her books including common characteristics of millionaires and how many people have turned their childhood adversities into success.
Today, when you hear people talk about money, from politicians to central bankers, there are a lot of zeros involved. Hundreds, Thousands, Millions, Billions, Trillions... do you know what comes next? Quadrillions.
Rather than look at a single overwhelming number, you can get a better feel by starting with a familiar reference point and then doing a relative comparison. For global asset classes, it does not get much clearer than this infographic created by Jeff Desjardins of the Visual Capitalist.
Many lifestyle gurus have sold the idea of living for the moment and that we should only do that which makes us feel good. Looking at Instagram and you'll find 27.8 million pictures with the hashtag #YOLO, the acronym for "you only live once." This phrase indicates a desire to live in the moment, and in extreme circumstances as an excuse for bad or risky behavior.It sounds alluring until you look at the data about retirement-readiness. According to the Bankrate.com 2018 Retirement Savings survey, 42 percent of Americans have less than $10,000 saved. That means an alarmingly high number of people will go broke and outlive their money. It is evident that a YOLO approach to life gets complicated when it comes to money.
Tope Fajingbesi Balogun's unique path from CPA to helping orphaned children and the ordinary to become extraordinary.
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