Putting a stereotypically feminine spin on much of the mental health promotion and information for social media unabashedly ignores one sex in favor of the other.
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Virtually every conversation I have had with a business owner or executive in the last few weeks includes the lament that they desperately need and cannot, for love or money, hire new employees.
One of the easiest ways for couples — or even business partners — to find themselves fighting about finances is when they don’t share the same priorities regarding how, when, and where to spend money.
It’s no secret the pandemic has reinforced the importance of outdoor spaces, but what does that mean for the office this summer?
Millions of people feel like they are living their life on autopilot. This is the word to describe when day in and day out it’s the same thing, to the point that many feel they are sleepwalking through life.
Volatility has returned to the bond market. The year-to-date-rise in bond yields is remarkable more for its speed than in its magnitude. Yields remain low by historical standards, but sudden moves are unsettling and serve as a reminder that the Federal Reserve exerts the greatest amount of control over the short end of the yield curve.
Money itself is not intrinsically good or bad. However, it can symbolize how we feel about ourselves in the most profound ways, carrying a lot of emotions along for the ride.
When buying a house or making any big purchase together, it’s important for couples to be on the same page financially.
While our world is vastly different today versus where we were a year ago, there is one thing that is the same — we are still very much talking about the need for our businesses to be sustainable. And no, “sustainability” is not the same thing as “being green.”
In the midst of income tax season and finalizing your 2020 returns, it is also the time to look ahead and plan for the future.