As she neared 24 straight hours of playing Dead Space, Kaitlyn Richelle watched in shock as a $250 donation flashed across her screen. "That’s the goal," she shouted. "That’s the tuition."
Most of the time staying out of debt is seen as a sign of financial responsibility. Why is it the opposite when you're looking for housing?
This week, an itemized invoice sent from mother to daughter, an employee who insists on going by "Mrs.", and rude pool guests.
Want to get the most for your $100? Head to Mississippi ($116.01). Want to burn your cash a bit quicker? Move to DC ($85.47) or New York ($86.73).
It turns out to be a not-uncommon symptom.
A growing chorus of experts argue that they’re strangling the economy — and must be stopped.
I formed my plan: I would work in a factory and save for two years, from the end of April 2015 to the beginning of May 2017. The goal was to save at least $40,000 dollars, which I would then use to start a business.
If Amazon's CEO wants make an impact, he should look to places where books aren't sold—but lent.
Financial forecasters are now weighing in on the cryptocurrency, trying to divine where bitcoin’s price is headed, now that it sits at around $3,400, up from around $600 a year ago.
The CEO of Facebook has denied that his tour of America is about presidential aspirations. So why can’t we let it go?
"Getting this degree basically guaranteed that I wasn’t able to pursue it as a career because I immediately had to get a job to pay for the education I received.”
They're all just just four strings and some wood. How different can they really be? (Seriously, we're having a hard time telling these apart.)
Late last autumn, a Russian mathematician and programmer named Alex decided he’d had enough of running his eight-year-old business. He wanted to get back to his first love: tinkering with code.
The most open secret in Silicon Valley is called "resters and vesters," or "coasters" — engineers who get paid big bucks without doing too much work, waiting for their stock to vest.
Cycling, running, and obstacle course racing are dominated by white-collar workers. Sure, the extra money makes competing a little more feasible, but researchers are starting to discover a psychological pull that draws these people to masochistic events.
One of America's most popular business opportunities is financially jeopardizing millions.
What percentage of a waiter and waitress’s income comes from tips and what comes from salary? The calculation isn’t straightforward but we can try.
Late last month, Jason Calacanis messaged me on Twitter to invite me to dim sum in New York.
A good idea, big ambition and bitter one upmanship.
Fifty years after Martin Luther King campaigned for black economic equality, the difference in income between blacks and whites remains the same.
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