Category Archives: The Almighty Buck
Honda has never had an unprofitable year. It has never had to lay off employees. In the fiscal year that ended in March, profit grew 12%, to $5.1 billion, on $84 billion in sales. In the U.S., which accounts for … Continue reading
————- Very good points, only ~5 minutes long. Well worth the watch.
I remembered this thing today as I was sending in my vehicle registration along with a letter that they continue to tax me to the wrong district. Took me like an hour to find it.
Subprime â€˜crisisâ€™: FAQs (revised & updated) | vox – Research-based policy analysis and commentary from Europe’s leading economists
Subprime â€˜crisisâ€™: FAQs (revised & updated) | vox – Research-based policy analysis and commentary from Europe’s leading economists Letâ€™s start with the facts: On Thursday 9 August 2007 the Federal Reserveâ€™s Open Market Trading Desk (the â€œDeskâ€) injected $24 billion … Continue reading
Subprime woes have moved far beyond the mortgage industry. Already, at least five hedge funds have blown up. The latest worry is that a recent slump in the markets for corporate loans and junk bonds will deepen, jeopardizing the financing … Continue reading
From Cab Driver to Drug Dealer, From Sex Shop to to Sushi, Goldman Sachs to Government – here’s how they all earn a buck.
So, it’s that time of year again, folks. Deer hunting season (rifle, archery is beyond the scope of this document) has opened again in Virginia on November 13th. Here’s more information on licensing, restrictions, etc. Link to licenses and restrictions,etc. … Continue reading
When President Bill Clinton raised taxes in 1993, the unemployment rate dropped, from 6.9 to 6.1 percent, and kept falling each of the next seven years. When President Bush cut taxes in 2001, the unemployment rate rose, from 4.7 to … Continue reading
Provide by the Cato Institute. On 8 of the 10 key economic variables examined, the American economy performed better during the Reagan years than during the pre- and post-Reagan years. * Real economic growth averaged 3.2 percent during the Reagan … Continue reading