NEW YORK (Reuters) – More than 2,200 miles separate New York City architect Alfredo Munoz from his personal assistant, Karen Cohen, who is based in Panama.
They’ve never so much as shaken hands, and yet he trusts her with everything: his credit card numbers, his worldwide travel, his research. She schedules his business appointments in Spain, India and the U.S. She also buys flowers for his family and friends. (She has even screened a few online dates for him, too).
Thank U! :)
Don’t resist. Do it! :)
Please RT Spirit Air charges $50 for second carry on. Biggest airline ripoff for baggage I’ve ever encountered. Ever. Don’t fly Spirit Air!
NEW YORK, Aug 26 (Reuters) – Parents, here is an assignment
for you as the kids head back to school: Are you going to pay
your children to do homework and get good grades?
Some parents find their kids respond to rewards, and see few
disadvantages. Others see too many downsides. “It’s a slippery
slope,” says Susan Beacham, owner of Money Savvy Generation, a
Lake Bluff, Illinois, company that creates financial literacy
tools and books for children. She has only rarely offered
tangible rewards to her daughters, now 19 and 20, for their
successes. (Both children are in college, at the University of
Illinois and Miami University in Oxford, Ohio, and Beacham says
they are getting excellent grades.)
CHICAGO (Reuters) – You can play with retirement planning calculators from now until you’re 90, but it’s unlikely any of them will factor in expenses like a $1,000 custom-made satin-and rhinestone stage outfit.
That’s the first thing that Aurora Flores, 60, bought when she retired last year after 20 years in public relations. The New Yorker kicked her world music band up into high gear, performing internationally and spending most of her spare cash on items like traveling between shows and that sparkly stage suit.