Rihanna reveals a golden rule for her luxury fashion line

Pop star Rihanna claims her golden rule for her luxury fashion line, Fenty, is that buyers must believe she would wear all the clothing. “I don’t want anyone to pull up my website and think, Rihanna would never wear that.” Rihanna is also the first black woman to head up a brand for the fashion group. The singer, who’s full name is Robyn Rihanna Fenty, had already teamed up with LVMH in 2017 for the make-up line, Fenty Beauty, which raked in close to $600 million in its first year. Hardcore fans


Pop star Rihanna claims her golden rule for her luxury fashion line, Fenty, is that buyers must believe she would wear all the clothing. “I don’t want anyone to pull up my website and think, Rihanna would never wear that.” Rihanna is also the first black woman to head up a brand for the fashion group. The singer, who’s full name is Robyn Rihanna Fenty, had already teamed up with LVMH in 2017 for the make-up line, Fenty Beauty, which raked in close to $600 million in its first year. Hardcore fans
Rihanna reveals a golden rule for her luxury fashion line Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-10-10  Authors: vicky mckeever
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, wear, rule, woman, golden, million, luxury, rihanna, fenty, reveals, line, fashion, pop, lvmh, partnership


Rihanna reveals a golden rule for her luxury fashion line

Pop star Rihanna claims her golden rule for her luxury fashion line, Fenty, is that buyers must believe she would wear all the clothing.

“I’m not the face of my brand, but I am the muse, and my DNA has to run all the way through it,” she said in an interview for the November issue of US Vogue.

“I don’t want anyone to pull up my website and think, Rihanna would never wear that.”

She launched the Paris-based line earlier this year, in partnership with LVMH Moët Hennessy Louis Vuitton, becoming the first woman ever to create a label for the luxury house. Rihanna is also the first black woman to head up a brand for the fashion group.

The singer, who’s full name is Robyn Rihanna Fenty, had already teamed up with LVMH in 2017 for the make-up line, Fenty Beauty, which raked in close to $600 million in its first year. The original 40-shade foundation collection has been credited with making this range a standard in the beauty industry, dubbed as “the Fenty effect”.

Rihanna’s partnership with LVMH made her America’s richest female musician and one of the wealthiest self-made women under 40, with a net worth of $600 million, according to Forbes’ 2019 list.

Other projects from the Barbadian pop icon include an intimates line, Savage X Fenty, along with a coffee table book, Rihanna, due to be published on October 24.

Rihanna’s focus on business ventures outside music has not gone unnoticed by her loyal fanbase, known as the “Navy”, who have shared their eager, and sometimes impatient, anticipation for the singer’s ninth album on social media. A week after the interview she reportedly registered a new song called “Private Loving”, having said a 10th album is in the “discovery stage”.

Hardcore fans had also deduced she had applied to register Fenty Skin, suggesting the entertainment mogul has a skincare line in her sights.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-10-10  Authors: vicky mckeever
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, wear, rule, woman, golden, million, luxury, rihanna, fenty, reveals, line, fashion, pop, lvmh, partnership


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Suze Orman reveals what’s in her wallet

2 Hours AgoTo view this site, you need to have JavaScript enabled in your browser, and either the Flash Plugin or an HTML5-Video enabled browser. Download the latest Flash player and try again. Take a look inside Suze Orman’s wallet to learn her secrets of success.


2 Hours AgoTo view this site, you need to have JavaScript enabled in your browser, and either the Flash Plugin or an HTML5-Video enabled browser. Download the latest Flash player and try again. Take a look inside Suze Orman’s wallet to learn her secrets of success.
Suze Orman reveals what’s in her wallet Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-10-09
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, suze, site, flash, view, orman, success, secrets, try, browser, reveals, enabled, whats, wallet


Suze Orman reveals what's in her wallet

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To view this site, you need to have JavaScript enabled in your browser, and either the Flash Plugin or an HTML5-Video enabled browser. Download the latest Flash player and try again.

Take a look inside Suze Orman’s wallet to learn her secrets of success.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-10-09
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, suze, site, flash, view, orman, success, secrets, try, browser, reveals, enabled, whats, wallet


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Humana study reveals $265 billion wasted on health care each year in the US

Sndr | E+ | Getty ImagesA groundbreaking research study released Monday by Humana reveals that $1 out of every $4 spent on health care in the U.S. annually is being wasted. It’s a situation that needs to be addressed by the industry at a time when consumers are grappling with spiraling medical costs. Failures in care delivery, care coordination, overtreatment/low-value care and pricing failure topped the list. Value-based care recognizes physicians’ dedication to their patients’ health by reimbu


Sndr | E+ | Getty ImagesA groundbreaking research study released Monday by Humana reveals that $1 out of every $4 spent on health care in the U.S. annually is being wasted. It’s a situation that needs to be addressed by the industry at a time when consumers are grappling with spiraling medical costs. Failures in care delivery, care coordination, overtreatment/low-value care and pricing failure topped the list. Value-based care recognizes physicians’ dedication to their patients’ health by reimbu
Humana study reveals $265 billion wasted on health care each year in the US Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-10-07  Authors: bruce d broussard, president, ceo of humana
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, medical, care, healthcare, wasted, 265, waste, health, humana, study, billion, cost, costs, reveals, patients, value


Humana study reveals $265 billion wasted on health care each year in the US

Sndr | E+ | Getty Images

A groundbreaking research study released Monday by Humana reveals that $1 out of every $4 spent on health care in the U.S. annually is being wasted. It’s a situation that needs to be addressed by the industry at a time when consumers are grappling with spiraling medical costs. The cost of health care should never be top of mind for patients — not when they are facing emergencies, nor when they are living with multiple chronic conditions. For this ambition to become a reality, we must evolve the health-care system to more efficiently deliver personalized care for our patients. Yet rising health-care costs are a reality and cause stress for many people. If we are to successfully confront the issues of cost and efficiency in care, we first need to fully understand the systemic problem of wasteful spending. Our researchers at Humana recently completed this multiyear study, published this month in the Journal of the American Medical Association. The study puts a spotlight on the nearly 25% of our country’s annual total health-care spending that can be deemed as waste, or between $760 billion and $935 billion each year.

Rising health-care costs are a reality and cause stress for many people. If we are to successfully confront the issues of cost and efficiency in care, we first need to fully understand the systemic problem of wasteful spending.

Dr. William Shrank, Humana’s chief medical and corporate affairs officer, led the study identifying the extend of waste in the system. But he also found a silver lining in the results. Dr. Shrank said this study shows that “in the national debate about health reform, we don’t need to start over. We can build on the strengths of today’s system … while also producing the necessary savings to expand coverage to all Americans.” So why is this all happening? Our researchers examined and ranked the contributing factors. Failures in care delivery, care coordination, overtreatment/low-value care and pricing failure topped the list. We identified administrative complexity as the greatest source of waste. Administrative complexity causes $265 billion to be misspent annually. We all want our doctors carefully credentialed and our information systems to work seamlessly. Processing medical claims and payments are also a necessary cost of operating and require some administrative effort and expense. But the cost of complexity can become waste when clinicians and health plans work separately, despite our common goals — not the least of which is the desire to allow patients to focus on care before cost — or, in broader terms, value. We are aligned on the importance of care that provides a patient with real value, but the traditional model has not incentivized us to help each other.

The new value-care model

That is why the value-based care model is making headway when it comes to reducing health-care costs and improving value. Value-based care recognizes physicians’ dedication to their patients’ health by reimbursing the provider when their high-quality service leads to better health outcomes. It is not about the amount of services they provide or the number of patients they see; it is about using an integrated approach to improve health outcomes. This integrated approach — which includes behavioral health, pharmacy, social determinants of health, home health and primary care — becomes the common framework in which caregivers and health plans can meet.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-10-07  Authors: bruce d broussard, president, ceo of humana
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, medical, care, healthcare, wasted, 265, waste, health, humana, study, billion, cost, costs, reveals, patients, value


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Mythbusters’ Adam Savage: This is my biggest piece of advice and my first paying job

1 Hour AgoTo view this site, you need to have JavaScript enabled in your browser, and either the Flash Plugin or an HTML5-Video enabled browser. Download the latest Flash player and try again. Adam Savage reveals his best advice he can give to any builder or young person looking to succeed and details what his first job was when he was just 12 years old.


1 Hour AgoTo view this site, you need to have JavaScript enabled in your browser, and either the Flash Plugin or an HTML5-Video enabled browser. Download the latest Flash player and try again. Adam Savage reveals his best advice he can give to any builder or young person looking to succeed and details what his first job was when he was just 12 years old.
Mythbusters’ Adam Savage: This is my biggest piece of advice and my first paying job Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-10-03
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, reveals, adam, succeed, flash, enabled, job, paying, piece, mythbusters, biggest, advice, browser, site, view, young, try, savage


Mythbusters' Adam Savage: This is my biggest piece of advice and my first paying job

1 Hour Ago

To view this site, you need to have JavaScript enabled in your browser, and either the Flash Plugin or an HTML5-Video enabled browser. Download the latest Flash player and try again.

Adam Savage reveals his best advice he can give to any builder or young person looking to succeed and details what his first job was when he was just 12 years old.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-10-03
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, reveals, adam, succeed, flash, enabled, job, paying, piece, mythbusters, biggest, advice, browser, site, view, young, try, savage


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NFL Hall of Famer Terrell Davis reveals his biggest money mistake — and what it taught him

Hall of Fame running back Terrell Davis once made a huge money blunder — and he’d like others to learn from it. “The biggest money mistake I’ve made — I’ve made a lot of those, by the way — was investing in a project that didn’t exist, that never came to fruition,” said Davis, who played for the Denver Broncos from 1995 to 2001. He was inducted into the Pro Football Hall of Fame in 2017. The project was based in Atlanta, but while he was told it was “already good to go,” it didn’t get the blessi


Hall of Fame running back Terrell Davis once made a huge money blunder — and he’d like others to learn from it. “The biggest money mistake I’ve made — I’ve made a lot of those, by the way — was investing in a project that didn’t exist, that never came to fruition,” said Davis, who played for the Denver Broncos from 1995 to 2001. He was inducted into the Pro Football Hall of Fame in 2017. The project was based in Atlanta, but while he was told it was “already good to go,” it didn’t get the blessi
NFL Hall of Famer Terrell Davis reveals his biggest money mistake — and what it taught him Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-10-03  Authors: michelle fox
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, taught, way, famer, fame, nfl, reveals, didnt, davis, ive, mistake, biggest, told, money, terrell, project, hall


NFL Hall of Famer Terrell Davis reveals his biggest money mistake — and what it taught him

Hall of Fame running back Terrell Davis once made a huge money blunder — and he’d like others to learn from it.

“The biggest money mistake I’ve made — I’ve made a lot of those, by the way — was investing in a project that didn’t exist, that never came to fruition,” said Davis, who played for the Denver Broncos from 1995 to 2001. In 1997, he was named Super Bowl MVP. He was inducted into the Pro Football Hall of Fame in 2017.

The project was based in Atlanta, but while he was told it was “already good to go,” it didn’t get the blessing from the city.

It “just kind of floundered,” he said.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-10-03  Authors: michelle fox
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, taught, way, famer, fame, nfl, reveals, didnt, davis, ive, mistake, biggest, told, money, terrell, project, hall


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Lamborghini reveals its first hybrid supercar: The Sian

Ahead of its official Frankfurt Auto show debut, Lamborghini has revealed the Sian, the Italian supercar maker’s first hybrid vehicle. Sian means flash of lightning in the Sant’Agata automaker’s Bolognese Italian dialect — an apt name for a car that’s also the company’s most powerful creation. The Sian’s heart is the same 6.5-liter V12 engine used in the Lamborghini Aventador SVJ with an added twist — electricity. The new Lamborghini employs a 48-volt mild-hybrid system to add 34 electric horsep


Ahead of its official Frankfurt Auto show debut, Lamborghini has revealed the Sian, the Italian supercar maker’s first hybrid vehicle. Sian means flash of lightning in the Sant’Agata automaker’s Bolognese Italian dialect — an apt name for a car that’s also the company’s most powerful creation. The Sian’s heart is the same 6.5-liter V12 engine used in the Lamborghini Aventador SVJ with an added twist — electricity. The new Lamborghini employs a 48-volt mild-hybrid system to add 34 electric horsep
Lamborghini reveals its first hybrid supercar: The Sian Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-09-03  Authors: elijah shama
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, lamborghini, vehiclesian, italian, svj, twist, horsepower, powerful, supercar, reveals, v12, used, sian, hybrid


Lamborghini reveals its first hybrid supercar: The Sian

Ahead of its official Frankfurt Auto show debut, Lamborghini has revealed the Sian, the Italian supercar maker’s first hybrid vehicle.

Sian means flash of lightning in the Sant’Agata automaker’s Bolognese Italian dialect — an apt name for a car that’s also the company’s most powerful creation.

The Sian’s heart is the same 6.5-liter V12 engine used in the Lamborghini Aventador SVJ with an added twist — electricity.

The new Lamborghini employs a 48-volt mild-hybrid system to add 34 electric horsepower into the mix, bringing the total to 819 horsepower. Those numbers also turn the new Sian into the most powerful production Lamborghini ever, beating the 770 horsepower SVJ.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-09-03  Authors: elijah shama
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, lamborghini, vehiclesian, italian, svj, twist, horsepower, powerful, supercar, reveals, v12, used, sian, hybrid


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This popular parenting trend in the Netherlands reveals a key to raising the world’s happiest kids

I was a bit apprehensive at first, but as soon as we had our first son, I was surprised by the richness of Dutch family life. For years, the Netherlands has been consistently ranked as one of the best places in the world to live. Dutch fathers believe in taking a more equal role in child-rearing and household chores. Today, as more and more Dutch fathers see the benefits of spending time with their kids, taking a papadag has become the norm. For American moms, 53% say they’re satisfied with the


I was a bit apprehensive at first, but as soon as we had our first son, I was surprised by the richness of Dutch family life. For years, the Netherlands has been consistently ranked as one of the best places in the world to live. Dutch fathers believe in taking a more equal role in child-rearing and household chores. Today, as more and more Dutch fathers see the benefits of spending time with their kids, taking a papadag has become the norm. For American moms, 53% say they’re satisfied with the
This popular parenting trend in the Netherlands reveals a key to raising the world’s happiest kids Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-08-29  Authors: rina mae acosta
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, taking, papadag, raising, netherlands, happiest, worlds, trend, key, workweek, fathers, parenting, spend, dutch, kids, day, popular, family, reveals


This popular parenting trend in the Netherlands reveals a key to raising the world's happiest kids

As someone who was born and raised in the US, the idea of working full-time and being a mother in America — a country that ranks last in “family friendliness” — always terrified me. So when Bram (my Dutch husband) suggested that we move to Doorn, a tiny village located in central Netherlands, to start a family, I thought, Why not? I was a bit apprehensive at first, but as soon as we had our first son, I was surprised by the richness of Dutch family life. For years, the Netherlands has been consistently ranked as one of the best places in the world to live. As part-time champions of Europe, the Dutch work an average of 29 hours per week — the lowest of any industrialized nation, according to the OECD. (The average American, by comparison, works roughly 43 hours per week.)

Taking a ‘daddy day’ has become the norm

Dutch kids are known as the happiest in the world, according to UNICEF, Britain’s Child Poverty Action Group and the World Economic Forum. Part of the reason why is because shorter workweeks, especially for fathers, means more time at home and higher involvement in sharing parenting duties. The role of fathers in the development and well-being of children has been increasingly recognized by researchers. HBSC studies have suggested that Dutch children’s relationships with their fathers have improved significantly in step with the increased time they spend together. Dutch fathers believe in taking a more equal role in child-rearing and household chores. You’re just as likely to see a dad pushing a stroller or wearing a baby-carrier as you would with a mom. When a child has a fever, for example, parents will take turns staying at home with the child, with most employers showing understanding and leniency. Years ago, when the full-time workweek was reduced to 36 hours in the Netherlands to combat unemployment, the government compensated those who had been working a 40-hour, 9-to-5 workweek by giving them extra vacation of half a day a week — or one day a fortnight. This time off is frequently used by fathers as their “papadag,” which literally translates to “daddy day.” Today, as more and more Dutch fathers see the benefits of spending time with their kids, taking a papadag has become the norm. In 2016, nearly 50% of young fathers in the Netherlands said they take a day off at least once a week to be at home — and that percentage has only continued to increase. (Pictured above: The author and her family) “Taking a papadag is pretty common, especially within the public and government sectors here,” my friend Mathijs explained when I first moved to the Netherlands. “Choosing to do a four-day workweek was an easy decision. I appreciate the extra time I get to spend with my daughter alone,” he said. In our home, Bram also does his share of papadag: He’s in charge of the week’s grocery shopping, taking our kids with him. Bram also does all the weekend cleaning, laundry and vacuuming. After that, he’ll take the little ones to the zoo or the pool. For me, it’s my time to catch up, finish my writing assignments, blog posts and other projects. (Dutch moms also enjoy the benefits of the part-time work culture here; many continue working part-time even after all their children have started school full-time or have left the nest, but that’s a whole other discussion).

Parenting in America

When I tell my American friends about papadag, they often look at me in disbelief: “Seriously? Dads choose a four-day workweek just to spend time with their kids?” The concept is simply unheard of in many places, especially in North America, where taking a workday off to be with family would be shocking, let alone a week. That’s not to say that American fathers don’t care about spending more time with their children. In fact, 63% admit that they spend too little time at home and on child care duties, according to a recent Pew Research Center survey. For American moms, 53% say they’re satisfied with the amount of time they spend with their kids. Yet even in families where both partners hold down jobs, research has shown that women still tend to shoulder most of the parenting and household chores. It also doesn’t help that the US is the only OECD country that still has no federal policy in place to guarantee working mothers or fathers paid time off to care for their new babies.

Is papadag the secret to raising happy kids?


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-08-29  Authors: rina mae acosta
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, taking, papadag, raising, netherlands, happiest, worlds, trend, key, workweek, fathers, parenting, spend, dutch, kids, day, popular, family, reveals


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NBA star-turned-businessman Shaq reveals the worst investment he ever made

Basketball legend-turned-business mogul Shaquille O’Neal told CNBC on Wednesday about the worst investment he ever made. A guy who owned this paper company said he had all these deals in all the schools and with the government. While the former basketball star has led a successful career as an investor since retiring from the NBA in 2011, he said it wasn’t an easy transition. “Once I stopped focusing on [money], I became a little bit more successful,” O’Neal told CNBC. The former basketball star


Basketball legend-turned-business mogul Shaquille O’Neal told CNBC on Wednesday about the worst investment he ever made. A guy who owned this paper company said he had all these deals in all the schools and with the government. While the former basketball star has led a successful career as an investor since retiring from the NBA in 2011, he said it wasn’t an easy transition. “Once I stopped focusing on [money], I became a little bit more successful,” O’Neal told CNBC. The former basketball star
NBA star-turned-businessman Shaq reveals the worst investment he ever made Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-08-28  Authors: jasmine kim
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, money, worst, shaq, told, reveals, investment, basketball, worry, star, nba, paper, starturnedbusinessman, successful, oneal, turned


NBA star-turned-businessman Shaq reveals the worst investment he ever made

Basketball legend-turned-business mogul Shaquille O’Neal told CNBC on Wednesday about the worst investment he ever made.

O’Neal mentioned an unnamed paper company that allegedly promised him fraudulent deals.

A guy who owned this paper company said he had all these deals in all the schools and with the government. … Turned out to be a scam, ” he said on “Power Lunch. ”

While the former basketball star has led a successful career as an investor since retiring from the NBA in 2011, he said it wasn’t an easy transition.

O’Neal admitted that when he was younger, he used to invest in businesses that “turned out to be a scam.”

“When I first came into [the business industry], I lost a lot of money in the ‘get rich quick schemes.'” he said.

O’Neal added that “from [age] 19 to 26, anybody could come to my office, tell me the deal and I would take it right away. No research. No due diligence.”

However, after having learned from his past mistakes, the four-time NBA champion said he started “listening to people” and working with “people [who] are much smarter than me.”

He referred to Bill Gates and Roger Enrico, former CEO of Pepsi, as “friends” who talked to him about smart strategies in investing.

“Once I stopped focusing on [money], I became a little bit more successful,” O’Neal told CNBC.

The business magnate has now developed his own principles of investing. The 15-time NBA All-Star said he has to genuinely “like the product” and “understand it” to promote, invest and “really believe in it.”

O’Neal also said, “My method in dealing with businesses is I never worry about the problem. I worry about the solution.”

The former basketball star wants to “make investments on things that just make people happy” and continue to “partner with people that are very smart.”

O’Neal recently partnered with an Atlanta start-up called Steady, which is an app that lists part-time and hourly work opportunities for users.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-08-28  Authors: jasmine kim
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, money, worst, shaq, told, reveals, investment, basketball, worry, star, nba, paper, starturnedbusinessman, successful, oneal, turned


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‘American Ninja Warrior’ host Akbar Gbajabiamila reveals his winning financial game plan

Former NFL star Akbar Gbajabiamila likes to have a game plan, especially when it comes to his money. It began to formulate when he was playing football and is still key to his success today. “The way I make my winning financial game plan is by surrounding myself with people who are smarter than me,” said Gbajabiamila, now co-host of NBC’s “American Ninja Warrior. ” “If you can’t answer the question ‘why,’ then chances are you’re probably going to be going in all different types of directions. An


Former NFL star Akbar Gbajabiamila likes to have a game plan, especially when it comes to his money. It began to formulate when he was playing football and is still key to his success today. “The way I make my winning financial game plan is by surrounding myself with people who are smarter than me,” said Gbajabiamila, now co-host of NBC’s “American Ninja Warrior. ” “If you can’t answer the question ‘why,’ then chances are you’re probably going to be going in all different types of directions. An
‘American Ninja Warrior’ host Akbar Gbajabiamila reveals his winning financial game plan Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-08-21  Authors: michelle fox
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, honest, warrior, reveals, answer, ninja, gbajabiamila, plan, american, financial, question, game, going, winning, youre, host


'American Ninja Warrior' host Akbar Gbajabiamila reveals his winning financial game plan

Former NFL star Akbar Gbajabiamila likes to have a game plan, especially when it comes to his money.

It began to formulate when he was playing football and is still key to his success today.

“The way I make my winning financial game plan is by surrounding myself with people who are smarter than me,” said Gbajabiamila, now co-host of NBC’s “American Ninja Warrior. ” “People who can keep me honest with my financial goals.”

It’s also being able to answer the question, “Why?”

“Why is it that I want to change my financial status? Why do I want to grow my money?” he said.

“If you can’t answer the question ‘why,’ then chances are you’re probably going to be going in all different types of directions. And having that team to keep you honest, to me, that right there is a game plan.”


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-08-21  Authors: michelle fox
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, honest, warrior, reveals, answer, ninja, gbajabiamila, plan, american, financial, question, game, going, winning, youre, host


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Bugatti reveals its most powerful supercar yet: The $10 million Centodieci

Unlike Bugatti’s $18.7 million La Voiture Noire, which was built for grand touring, the Centodieci was built for speed. Bugatti Centodieci Source: BugattiIt pays tribute to the EB110, the company’s famous supercar of the 1990s. Bugatti Centodieci Source: BugattiIt’s about 44 pounds lighter than the Chiron. With more than 200 pounds of downforce, Bugatti said it corners like the Bugatti Divo — a car built for cornering. Bugatti Centodieci Source: BugattiThe car’s white color is also no coincidenc


Unlike Bugatti’s $18.7 million La Voiture Noire, which was built for grand touring, the Centodieci was built for speed. Bugatti Centodieci Source: BugattiIt pays tribute to the EB110, the company’s famous supercar of the 1990s. Bugatti Centodieci Source: BugattiIt’s about 44 pounds lighter than the Chiron. With more than 200 pounds of downforce, Bugatti said it corners like the Bugatti Divo — a car built for cornering. Bugatti Centodieci Source: BugattiThe car’s white color is also no coincidenc
Bugatti reveals its most powerful supercar yet: The $10 million Centodieci Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-08-16  Authors: elijah shama
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, built, company, la, bugatti, powerful, car, centodieci, reveals, million, seconds, supercar, voiture, noire, mph


Bugatti reveals its most powerful supercar yet: The $10 million Centodieci

Bugatti debuted its most powerful supercar at Pebble Beach on Friday: a $10 million,1,600 horsepower throwback to the ’90s that sprints from 0 to 62 mph in 2.4 seconds. The French carmaker is making a splash at Monterey’s annual auto week. The Centodieci is the company’s latest coachbuilt super car commemorating Bugatti’s 110th anniversary. Unlike Bugatti’s $18.7 million La Voiture Noire, which was built for grand touring, the Centodieci was built for speed. The company is making just 10 of the Centodiecis, which feature Bugatti’s 8.0-liter W16 engine. The company added an extra air inlet to help cool the engine.

Bugatti Centodieci Source: Bugatti

It pays tribute to the EB110, the company’s famous supercar of the 1990s. The La Voiture Noire, which literally translates to the black car, and a white Centodieci are both on display at “The Quail: A Motorsports Gathering” car show in Monterey, California, on Friday. “With the Centodieci we pay homage to the EB110 super sports car which was built in the 1990s and is very much a part of our tradition-steeped history,” Bugatti President Stephan Winkelmann said in a press release. The EB110 is the only Bugatti produced under former Italian owner Romano Artioli at a factory in Campogalliano, Italy, and not at the company’s famous chateau in Molsheim, France. The Centodieci races from zero to 62 mph in 2.4 seconds, to 124 mph in 6.1 seconds and to 186 mph in 13.1 seconds. Like its cousin the Chiron, Bugatti electronically limited the top speed of the car to 236 mph.

Bugatti Centodieci Source: Bugatti

It’s about 44 pounds lighter than the Chiron. Bugatti did that with a lot of carbon fiber. The car’s windshield wipers and stabilizers both use the material, creating a power-to-weight ratio of just 2.5 pounds per horsepower. With more than 200 pounds of downforce, Bugatti said it corners like the Bugatti Divo — a car built for cornering. The Centodieci’s design echoes the EB110’s with familiar styling cues like the five circular air intakes toward the back of the car. Bugatti also designed all-new LED headlights to further evoke the Italian wedge shape of the previous car. “The challenge was not to allow oneself to be captivated too much by the design of the historic vehicle and work solely in retrospect, but instead to create a modern interpretation of the shape and technology of that time,” said Achim Anscheidt, head designer at Bugatti.

Bugatti Centodieci Source: Bugatti

The car’s white color is also no coincidence. “With the communication paint finish in white, we’re demonstrating a powerful contrast with the La Voiture Noire – the black car just presented in March: two completely opposing yet related forces, like yin and yang,” said Winkelmann. Bugatti made only one La Voiture Noire, which already has a buyer even though the car won’t be ready for at least 2½ years. It plans to build 10 Centodiecis, which will cost roughly $10 million after taxes. Bugatti’s output is generally very limited, with the company producing just 70 cars a year. It only plans to make 500 of its Chiron supercar, and more than 400 of those were already spoken for as of April, according to the company.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-08-16  Authors: elijah shama
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, built, company, la, bugatti, powerful, car, centodieci, reveals, million, seconds, supercar, voiture, noire, mph


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