Business in Action, 7th Ed.
Chapter 18: Financial Management
"A lot of people assume that the rich live in mansions, take lavish vacations, and dine in fancy restaurants every night.
"When JPMorgan Chase & Co.
"You may have spent your 20s developing some bad money habits — and hopefully kicking them — but as long as you master some important money concepts by the time you hit 30, you'll be well on your way to building wealth," declares Tanza Loudenback (photo, left) in a BusinessInsider.
According to Alice Boyes, Ph.
"I’m on a quest to find some powerful apps that will allow me to build a positive savings habit.
"We all do dumb stuff with our money, especially when we're young.
Kathleen Elkins gives some reverse psychology.
"After reinventing the wheel for myself time and time again I’ve come to realize that the secret to millennial success in the business world is a combination of grit and creative thinking.
According to Bill Reichert, "Most entrepreneurs should just throw out their elevator pitches and start over.
"When we look back at small business lending in 2015, bigger has been better for entrepreneurs in search of capital.
"She brings a Wall Street sensibility to the “moonshot” tech company.
Bill Reichert, Managing Director of Garage Technology Ventures, reports.
"We spoke to Michael Solari, a certified financial planner at Solari Financial Planning, about the smartest things 30-somethings can do with their money to set themselves up for a prosperous future.
"Save some Googling with this list of what to know about money by age 30, created with the help of certified financial planner Mary Beth Storjohann, founder of Workable Wealth.
"These four moves might not affect your FICO score but can still harm your overall financial health.
"Anastasia Martin,* a 24-year-old social media manager for a New York City college, will never forget the moment she realized that she was underpaid," writes Molly Triffin.
John Boitnott (photo, left) gives a few tips on how to make your financial forecasts more accurate.
"Certified life and executive coach Megan Walls has noticed a recurring weak spot among the otherwise intelligent, capable professionals she works with: money," reports Libby Kane.
"Most of my clients started their business because they’re amazing at what they do, but they’re not business people by training," observes Evan Horowitz in a post at FreshBooks.
"You thought insurance was the least fun topic we could discuss … but now we break out the list of documents you need! Woo-hoo!"
"Sorry, we have to.
"Don't expect to be able to set a high salary for yourself.
"While most consumers might be familiar with Chapter 7 bankruptcy, it's not the end-all, be-all of bankruptcy in the U.
Mandi Woodruff (photo, left), writes, "As the youngest daughter of two borderline baby boomers, like many other Generation Yers, I grew up watching my parents spend cash faster than they made it and had no concept of financial planning whatsoever.