Game Servers Done Right

Meet NodePanel 2:Better game server hosting, built with gamers in mind. We’ve created a unique control panel that provides you with real-time access to your servers. It doesn’t matter if you’re a hardcore gamer, parent, or just getting into gaming; NodePanel is easy to use.


Meet NodePanel 2:Better game server hosting, built with gamers in mind. We’ve created a unique control panel that provides you with real-time access to your servers. It doesn’t matter if you’re a hardcore gamer, parent, or just getting into gaming; NodePanel is easy to use.
Game Servers Done Right Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-18
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, nodepanel, server, parent, mindweve, youre, game, provides, servers, unique, realtime, right, panel


Game Servers Done Right

Meet NodePanel 2:

Better game server hosting, built with gamers in mind.

We’ve created a unique control panel that provides you with real-time access to your servers. It doesn’t matter if you’re a hardcore gamer, parent, or just getting into gaming; NodePanel is easy to use.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-18
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, nodepanel, server, parent, mindweve, youre, game, provides, servers, unique, realtime, right, panel


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Do these 5 things to get your money in order before 2020, says financial expert

Hopefully, these milestones will inspire you to take another look at your 2019 financial resolutions and see where you stand. A few essential questions to ask yourself: Are you on track to meeting your financial goals by the end of 2020? Were there any changes this year in important financial factors such as your income, bills, expenses, insurance, investments, debt and savings? Find out what your fixed (e.g., monthly bills on rent, mortgage, utilities) and variable expenses (e.g. You probably w


Hopefully, these milestones will inspire you to take another look at your 2019 financial resolutions and see where you stand. A few essential questions to ask yourself: Are you on track to meeting your financial goals by the end of 2020? Were there any changes this year in important financial factors such as your income, bills, expenses, insurance, investments, debt and savings? Find out what your fixed (e.g., monthly bills on rent, mortgage, utilities) and variable expenses (e.g. You probably w
Do these 5 things to get your money in order before 2020, says financial expert Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-17  Authors: tiffany aliche
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, yearend, youre, budget, order, need, credit, check, expenses, things, dont, 2020, expert, variable, money, financial


Do these 5 things to get your money in order before 2020, says financial expert

We’re just a little more than five months away from 2020. Crazy, isn’t it? The year has flown by — along with some major financial milestones: Jay-Z reached billionaire status, Rihanna became America’s richest female musician and tech investor Robert F. Smith pledged to pay off student loans for Morehouse College’s class of 2019. Hopefully, these milestones will inspire you to take another look at your 2019 financial resolutions and see where you stand. Here’s what you need to do:

1. Review your finances

The first step is to do a run-through of your finances and get an idea of how you’re doing so far. A few essential questions to ask yourself: Are you on track to meeting your financial goals by the end of 2020?

Were there any changes this year in important financial factors such as your income, bills, expenses, insurance, investments, debt and savings?

What areas need more focus and improvement?

What will your year-end returns be? Are you satisfied with them?

Are you prepared for tax season?

Are you saving enough for retirement?

2. Refine your budget plan

I’ve seen a lot of people create vague budget plans based on loose commitments. But now is the time to really zoom in on your spending and savings habits so you know what necessary changes need to be made. Find out what your fixed (e.g., monthly bills on rent, mortgage, utilities) and variable expenses (e.g. groceries, entertainment, gas) are. Don’t use estimated numbers — be as specific as possible so you can get a more accurate measure of your progress. You probably won’t be able to lower your fixed expenses by much, so try to focus on your variable expenses. Check your monthly credit and banking statements to see what you’re spending on. Then, identify what you can eliminate or cut back on.

3. Check your credit

Request a free credit report online and review it carefully. For the most part, check for errors that need to be addressed immediately. A few of the most common mistakes include: Incorrect first and last names

Addresses you never lived at

Employers you never worked for

Accounts you don’t recognize

Accounts listed as open even though you already closed them

Incorrect balances Check your credit score, too. Lenders take credit scores seriously when deciding whether someone qualifies for a loan or good interest rate. If you have a low credit score, but plan to take out a mortgage in the near future, figure out what you need to do to improve it before applying for a mortgage.

4. Don’t forget to give

The holidays will be here before you know it, so start making your charitable, tax-deductible donations now. Keep your receipts and contribution forms organized in a folder so you’ll have an easier time filing your taxes. This is also a good time to think about what’s on everyone’s wish list and create your holiday budget. A lot of people get excited about year-end sales, but those deals are typically offered occasionally throughout entire year. Getting your gifts early will allow you more time to comparison shop. Bonus: You get to skip the long lines and overwhelming crowds of shoppers when the holidays come around.

5. Take action immediately


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-17  Authors: tiffany aliche
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, yearend, youre, budget, order, need, credit, check, expenses, things, dont, 2020, expert, variable, money, financial


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Facebook currency chief faces withering questioning from Democrats in Congress

Joshua Roberts | ReutersFacebook’s crypto chief David Marcus faced skepticism Wednesday from lawmakers at a House Financial Services Committee hearing on the company’s plans for the digital currency Libra. He asked Marcus if he considers Libra a security, commodity or an exchange-traded fund. GovernanceSome representatives asked Marcus about how the 27 organizations that make up Libra’s governing body alongside Facebook were chosen. Rep. Anthony Gonzalez, R-O.H., also asked Marcus how many of th


Joshua Roberts | ReutersFacebook’s crypto chief David Marcus faced skepticism Wednesday from lawmakers at a House Financial Services Committee hearing on the company’s plans for the digital currency Libra. He asked Marcus if he considers Libra a security, commodity or an exchange-traded fund. GovernanceSome representatives asked Marcus about how the 27 organizations that make up Libra’s governing body alongside Facebook were chosen. Rep. Anthony Gonzalez, R-O.H., also asked Marcus how many of th
Facebook currency chief faces withering questioning from Democrats in Congress Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-17  Authors: lauren feiner
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, democrats, youre, committee, currency, withering, facebook, rep, questioning, thats, marcus, chief, faces, asked, congress, libra, financial


Facebook currency chief faces withering questioning from Democrats in Congress

David Marcus, CEO of Facebook’s Calibra, testifies to the House Financial Services Committee hearing on “Examining Facebook’s Proposed Cryptocurrency and Its Impact on Consumers, Investors, and the American Financial System” on Capitol Hill in Washington, July 17, 2019. Joshua Roberts | Reuters

Facebook’s crypto chief David Marcus faced skepticism Wednesday from lawmakers at a House Financial Services Committee hearing on the company’s plans for the digital currency Libra. The hearing’s tone was far more harsh than the one Marcus testified at Tuesday before the Senate Committee on Banking, Housing and Urban Affairs. Several members of congress on the House committee expressed skepticism over Facebook’s decision to delve into a digital currency and financial services before it has tackled other problems around privacy and election meddling. Rep. Brad Sherman, D-Calif., had the harshest and most absurd critique of Libra, comparing its potential consequences to the terrorist attacks on 9/11. “We’re told by some that innovation is always good,” Sherman said. “The most innovative thing that’s happened this century is when Osama bin Laden came up with the innovative idea of flying two airplanes into towers. That’s the most consequential innovation, although this may do more to endanger America than even that.” Sherman called for Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg to face congress and said the executive, “needs to be an advocate for privacy and so he is creating a device which will provide privacy to drug dealers, human traffickers, terrorists, tax evaders and sanctions evaders.” Other members of the committee were less dire, but they were still critical of Facebook’s plans for Libra. “This is not Silicon Valley,” Rep. Nydia Velasquez, D-N.Y., told Marcus. “You cannot work out problems as you go.” Velasquez, Chairwoman Maxine Waters, D-Calif., and Rep. Carolyn Maloney, D-N.Y., asked Marcus if he would commit to refraining from moving forward with Libra until policymakers put appropriate regulations in place. Clarifying his response, Marcus told Waters, “I committed to waiting for us to have all the appropriate regulatory approvals and have addressed all concerns before moving forward.” “That’s not a commitment,” Waters responded. Maloney asked if Marcus would commit to a pilot program to launch Libra to 1 million users with regulatory oversight. Marcus said that Facebook came out with this plan and a white paper prior to Libra’s full release in order to go through regulators. “I don’t think you should launch Libra at all because the creation of a new currency is a core government function,” Maloney said. “But at the very least you should agree to do this small pilot program first.”

‘What is a Libra?’

Lawmakers asked Marcus to clarify how to qualify Libra and the system around it. “What is a Libra?” asked ranking member Patrick McHenry, R-N.C. He asked Marcus if he considers Libra a security, commodity or an exchange-traded fund. Marcus said he does not consider Libra a security or ETF, and said it could possibly be considered a commodity. McHenry asked if Libra will be more like PayPal, of which Marcus previously served as president, or Western Union. Marcus said it would depend on the transaction, but it would usually be more akin to PayPal. Rep. Ed Perlmutter, D-Colo., also drilled down on whether Libra is more like a bank or an app like Venmo. He highlighted the tension lawmakers feel over the new currency. “We all have this same question for you and that’s the resistance you’re feeling because we think you’re a bank, but you’re not quite like a bank,” Perlmutter said. “And if you’re a bank, we regulate the heck out of you because we’ve seen a lot of people lose money where there hasn’t been regulation. So that’s the resistance that I feel, I want to support your innovation I want to support the efficiency that you people believe you’re bringing to the table. But I also don’t want anybody getting hurt here.” In response to a question from Rep. Scott Tipton, R-C.O., Marcus said the project is not planning to offer banking services, but acknowledged that banking regulation would be in order if it were. Throughout the hearing, Marcus stressed the focus of Libra is “payments” rather than banking.

Impact on the U.S. Dollar

Lawmakers also expressed concern about the impact of Libra on the strength of the U.S. dollar. “Tell me how Libra will not undermine sovereign currencies and the power of central banks. Or is the point, is the very point, to undermine central bakers and to provide greater freedom away from central banking?” Rep. Andy Barr, R-K.Y. asked. “I want to be very clear, we do not want to compete with the dollar or with sovereign currencies,” Marcus said. “This is why they make the reserve. And even in our wildest dreams, never will we come anywhere close from the size of any of the currencies that you mentioned.” Marcus did not directly answer a question from Rep. Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez, D-N.Y., asking whether currency or Libra should be a public good. The Libra white paper does claim global currency “should be designed and governed as a public good.” Rep. Michael San Nicolas, D-Guam, said he didn’t believe that Facebook had not made projections about the average value users will hold in Libra. He said the potentially vast reach could disproportionately impact the U.S. because it holds a large portion of the global gross domestic product in dollars compared to its relative population size. “That’s money that’s being sucked out of the U.S. financial system and being put into whatever this cabal is putting together in terms of Libra and Calibra,” San Nicolas said. “Once we impact disproportionately U.S. dollar demand by sucking dollars into Libras, interest rates will have to rise to attract dollar denominated investors, higher interest rates will injure the U.S. economy and U.S. jobs, higher interest rates, perhaps more importantly, will raise the financing cost of funding U.S. military operations and national security.”

Governance

Some representatives asked Marcus about how the 27 organizations that make up Libra’s governing body alongside Facebook were chosen. “Who picked the founding members of this governance over the currency?” Ocasio-Cortez asked after Marcus responded that the members were not democratically elected. “The membership is open based on certain criteria,” Marcus said. “The first 27 other companies that have joined are the companies that have shared the desire to come and build this network and solve problems.” Rep. Anthony Gonzalez, R-O.H., also asked Marcus how many of the member groups Facebook recruited to the association. Marcus only said the company approached “a wide range of companies.” Rep. Katie Porter, D-Calif., asked which agency would be in charge of regulating the 1:1 backing of the Libra’s reserve. “What’s to stop the association from changing the contents of the basket to say 100% Venezuelan bolivars at the stated exchange rate?” Porter asked. “And that would again have the effect of making the Libra currency worthless.” “That is why we believe we need the right oversight for the reserve,” Marcus said, adding that the group is working with the G7 working group to determine who will be in charge of regulation.

Other Concerns


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-17  Authors: lauren feiner
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, democrats, youre, committee, currency, withering, facebook, rep, questioning, thats, marcus, chief, faces, asked, congress, libra, financial


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This is how much income tax you’re paying to your state

New Yorkers are paying the heftiest state income taxes. Residents in the state paid $2,249 per capita in individual state income taxes during the 2017 fiscal year, according to data from the Tax Foundation. Meanwhile, there are seven states that don’t tax individual income: Alaska, Florida, Nevada, South Dakota, Texas, Washington state and Wyoming. Though Tennessee and New Hampshire don’t tax wages, they do levy income from interest and dividends. Here’s where your state ranks, according to the


New Yorkers are paying the heftiest state income taxes. Residents in the state paid $2,249 per capita in individual state income taxes during the 2017 fiscal year, according to data from the Tax Foundation. Meanwhile, there are seven states that don’t tax individual income: Alaska, Florida, Nevada, South Dakota, Texas, Washington state and Wyoming. Though Tennessee and New Hampshire don’t tax wages, they do levy income from interest and dividends. Here’s where your state ranks, according to the
This is how much income tax you’re paying to your state Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-17  Authors: darla mercado john w schoen, darla mercado, john w schoen
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, washington, wages, income, yorkers, according, paying, state, individual, dont, youre, tax, wyomingthough


This is how much income tax you're paying to your state

New Yorkers are paying the heftiest state income taxes.

Residents in the state paid $2,249 per capita in individual state income taxes during the 2017 fiscal year, according to data from the Tax Foundation.

Connecticut came in second with $2,218. Massachusetts followed in third: $2,146.

Meanwhile, there are seven states that don’t tax individual income: Alaska, Florida, Nevada, South Dakota, Texas, Washington state and Wyoming.

Though Tennessee and New Hampshire don’t tax wages, they do levy income from interest and dividends.

Here’s where your state ranks, according to the Tax Foundation.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-17  Authors: darla mercado john w schoen, darla mercado, john w schoen
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, washington, wages, income, yorkers, according, paying, state, individual, dont, youre, tax, wyomingthough


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Regret your Amazon Prime Day purchase? Here’s how to course correct

filadendron | E+ | Getty ImagesAmazon’s 48-hour Prime Day is over, which means regret over some of your purchases might be sinking in. He spent around $60 on each of the pots, which have been popular items since the first Prime Day was held four years ago. “I kind of got wrapped up in Prime Day,” McNamara said. Katie Raffa, an executive assistant in New York, snapped up a $65 juicer during last year’s Prime Day, thinking it was a bargain. Events like Amazon Prime Day can trigger uncontrollable s


filadendron | E+ | Getty ImagesAmazon’s 48-hour Prime Day is over, which means regret over some of your purchases might be sinking in. He spent around $60 on each of the pots, which have been popular items since the first Prime Day was held four years ago. “I kind of got wrapped up in Prime Day,” McNamara said. Katie Raffa, an executive assistant in New York, snapped up a $65 juicer during last year’s Prime Day, thinking it was a bargain. Events like Amazon Prime Day can trigger uncontrollable s
Regret your Amazon Prime Day purchase? Here’s how to course correct Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-17  Authors: mallika mitra, lauren thomas
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, weiss, mcnamara, think, day, purchase, amazon, regret, mistake, prime, heres, getty, splurge, correct, youre, course, ones


Regret your Amazon Prime Day purchase? Here's how to course correct

filadendron | E+ | Getty Images

Amazon’s 48-hour Prime Day is over, which means regret over some of your purchases might be sinking in. You’re not alone. Eddie McNamara, a 43-year-old cook in New York, still regrets his Prime Day purchase of two Instant Pots — one for him and one for his sister — back in 2016. He spent around $60 on each of the pots, which have been popular items since the first Prime Day was held four years ago. “I kind of got wrapped up in Prime Day,” McNamara said. “I saw it was on sale and got overexcited.” McNamara said he made a few recipes with the pot that turned out badly. His sister never even took hers out of the box. “I ended up sort of hating the thing,” McNamara said. “It was haunting me, this lousy purchase.”

Katie Raffa, an executive assistant in New York, snapped up a $65 juicer during last year’s Prime Day, thinking it was a bargain. “It ended up sitting in my closet really high up, where I can’t reach it, for 11 months,” Raffa said. “I regretted making an impulse purchase that I wasn’t going to use.” She ended up regifting it at a wedding last month.

We think we’re the only ones who splurge. We feel like we’re the only ones who made a mistake. Brent Weiss co-founder of Facet Wealth

Impulse purchases are common. In 2017 a survey conducted by personal finance website finder.com found that 88.6% of American adults have impulsively shopped, each spending on average $81.75 per shopping session. Events like Amazon Prime Day can trigger uncontrollable spending, said April Lane Benson, a psychologist and author who specializes in compulsive shopping. A sense of urgency kicks in when there’s a buzz around a deal, encouraging shoppers to whip out the plastic. “You think you’re never going to get this kind of deal again, ” she said. Do you regret buying two Fire TV sets? Here’s what to do.

Don’t beat yourself up

krisanapong detraphiphat | Moment | Getty Images

“We think we’re the only ones who splurge,” said Brent Weiss, certified financial planner and co-founder of Facet Wealth. “We feel like we’re the only ones who made a mistake.” Forgiving yourself is the first step to learning from the mistake and ensuring it doesn’t happen again, he said.

Return, regift or sell

Hispanolistic | E+ | Getty Images

Adjust your budget

Draw up your budget and commit to it. Weiss uses a vision board to track his progress toward different goals, including vacations and saving for retirement. “You want to hack your mind and not your money,” he said, adding that seeing our plans visually can make us act differently. It’s particularly important to do this when you’re behind, like after a splurge. “It will get you back in the balance,” Weiss said.

Learn from the splurge


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-17  Authors: mallika mitra, lauren thomas
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, weiss, mcnamara, think, day, purchase, amazon, regret, mistake, prime, heres, getty, splurge, correct, youre, course, ones


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Game Servers Done Right

Meet NodePanel 2:Better game server hosting, built with gamers in mind. We’ve created a unique control panel that provides you with real-time access to your servers. It doesn’t matter if you’re a hardcore gamer, parent, or just getting into gaming; NodePanel is easy to use.


Meet NodePanel 2:Better game server hosting, built with gamers in mind. We’ve created a unique control panel that provides you with real-time access to your servers. It doesn’t matter if you’re a hardcore gamer, parent, or just getting into gaming; NodePanel is easy to use.
Game Servers Done Right Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-17
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, realtime, right, panel, nodepanel, server, provides, parent, unique, servers, game, mindweve, youre


Game Servers Done Right

Meet NodePanel 2:

Better game server hosting, built with gamers in mind.

We’ve created a unique control panel that provides you with real-time access to your servers. It doesn’t matter if you’re a hardcore gamer, parent, or just getting into gaming; NodePanel is easy to use.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-17
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, realtime, right, panel, nodepanel, server, provides, parent, unique, servers, game, mindweve, youre


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Game Servers Done Right

Meet NodePanel 2:Better game server hosting, built with gamers in mind. We’ve created a unique control panel that provides you with real-time access to your servers. It doesn’t matter if you’re a hardcore gamer, parent, or just getting into gaming; NodePanel is easy to use.


Meet NodePanel 2:Better game server hosting, built with gamers in mind. We’ve created a unique control panel that provides you with real-time access to your servers. It doesn’t matter if you’re a hardcore gamer, parent, or just getting into gaming; NodePanel is easy to use.
Game Servers Done Right Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-16
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, server, nodepanel, provides, servers, youre, panel, unique, realtime, parent, game, mindweve, right


Game Servers Done Right

Meet NodePanel 2:

Better game server hosting, built with gamers in mind.

We’ve created a unique control panel that provides you with real-time access to your servers. It doesn’t matter if you’re a hardcore gamer, parent, or just getting into gaming; NodePanel is easy to use.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-16
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, server, nodepanel, provides, servers, youre, panel, unique, realtime, parent, game, mindweve, right


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Suzy Welch: A simple quiz can help you determine if your ego is hurting your success at work

To sum up this dilemma, bestselling management author and CNBC contributor Suzy Welch quotes her husband, former GE CEO Jack Welch: “Success makes some people grow, and it makes some people swell.” To help you determine which category you fall into, Welch developed the following quiz:1. How annoying”Self-confident people love being around those who expand their thinking and up the performance bar for everyone,” says Welch. Though this type of personal analysis can be challenging, Welch emphasize


To sum up this dilemma, bestselling management author and CNBC contributor Suzy Welch quotes her husband, former GE CEO Jack Welch: “Success makes some people grow, and it makes some people swell.” To help you determine which category you fall into, Welch developed the following quiz:1. How annoying”Self-confident people love being around those who expand their thinking and up the performance bar for everyone,” says Welch. Though this type of personal analysis can be challenging, Welch emphasize
Suzy Welch: A simple quiz can help you determine if your ego is hurting your success at work Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-16  Authors: courtney connley
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, thinking, work, hurting, welch, simple, help, youre, team, arrogant, suzy, career, quiz, success, type, ego, determine


Suzy Welch: A simple quiz can help you determine if your ego is hurting your success at work

Meanwhile, Welch says, “people who swell — all they are is arrogant, which gets old fast, and thus, is usually a one-way ticket to self-destruction.”

“Stars, you must make sure you’re in the former category,” she tells CNBC Make It . “People who grow exude a healthy self-confidence. They’re learners, builders and team players, and because of that, their career tends to keep soaring.”

But others respond differently to a taste of success. They act exclusively in their own interest, talk over people, and curtail others’ advancement. To sum up this dilemma, bestselling management author and CNBC contributor Suzy Welch quotes her husband, former GE CEO Jack Welch: “Success makes some people grow, and it makes some people swell.”

Maybe you’ve seen this unfold in your workplace. Some people, given more responsibility, rise to the challenge. They build new skills, take on bigger projects, and stretch themselves to meet the demands of their new role.

To help you determine which category you fall into, Welch developed the following quiz:

1. Do you spend more time thinking about…

A. Your next promotion

B. The career growth of the people who work with you

“Answer A,” says Welch, “is for arrogant in this case, because arrogant people are so me, me, me.” On the other hand, she says, “self-confident people are you, you, you, which, for every reason under the sun, including trust and loyalty, is better, better, better.”

2. In meetings do you usually…

A. Urge subordinates or colleagues to jump in and answer questions

B. Jump in and answer every question yourself

If you’re someone who loves the sound of your own voice, Welch says, “that’s a surefire red flag that you are too focused on yourself.”

3. If someone on your team is smarter than you are, do you think…

A. How great!

B. How annoying

“Self-confident people love being around those who expand their thinking and up the performance bar for everyone,” says Welch. Meanwhile, arrogant people “don’t think anyone is smarter than they are, and it bugs them that other people do.”

As a result, she says, “instead of listening to their intelligent teammates, they try to shut them down or shove them out,” which is, ultimately, “team killing and self-defeating.”

Though this type of personal analysis can be challenging, Welch emphasizes that it’s essential to your future professional success. And arrogance, she says, isn’t actually all that difficult to unlearn.

After all, “it’s all in your head.”

Suzy Welch is the co-founder of the Jack Welch Management Institute and a noted business journalist, TV commentator and public speaker. Think you need Suzy to fix your career? Email her at gettowork@cnbc.com.

Video by Helen Zhao

Like this story? Subscribe to CNBC Make It on YouTube!

More from Suzy Welch:

There’s a specific type of employee that always gets the promotion—here’s why

Why working from home can be terrible for your career

3 signs it’s time to quit a bad boss


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-16  Authors: courtney connley
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, thinking, work, hurting, welch, simple, help, youre, team, arrogant, suzy, career, quiz, success, type, ego, determine


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Former car salesman: The No. 1 mistake first-time car buyers make

Almost always, a car will end up costing you more than the sticker price — and not anticipating the true cost is “the absolute biggest mistake first-time buyers make,” says former car salesman Matt Jones, who is now the senior manager of insights at Edmunds, a car-review site. There’s also insurance, he adds, which can be higher for first-time buyers, as they’re typically on the younger side and don’t have as much driving experience. “Take a look at your car deal with a 360-degree view,” says Jo


Almost always, a car will end up costing you more than the sticker price — and not anticipating the true cost is “the absolute biggest mistake first-time buyers make,” says former car salesman Matt Jones, who is now the senior manager of insights at Edmunds, a car-review site. There’s also insurance, he adds, which can be higher for first-time buyers, as they’re typically on the younger side and don’t have as much driving experience. “Take a look at your car deal with a 360-degree view,” says Jo
Former car salesman: The No. 1 mistake first-time car buyers make Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-16  Authors: kathleen elkins
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, younger, car, gas, mistake, using, youre, salesman, firsttime, insurance, jones, buyers, sites


Former car salesman: The No. 1 mistake first-time car buyers make

Almost always, a car will end up costing you more than the sticker price — and not anticipating the true cost is “the absolute biggest mistake first-time buyers make,” says former car salesman Matt Jones, who is now the senior manager of insights at Edmunds, a car-review site.

“People get fixated on their car payment,” Jones tells CNBC Make It, and forget to factor in all of the expenses that come with actually owning a vehicle, like gas, maintenance and repairs.

There’s also insurance, he adds, which can be higher for first-time buyers, as they’re typically on the younger side and don’t have as much driving experience.

“Take a look at your car deal with a 360-degree view,” says Jones. That means using sites like fueleconomy.gov to research fuel prices in your area and the gas mileage of the car you’re interested in buying. Next, get an auto insurance quote using sites like State Farm or Geico.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-16  Authors: kathleen elkins
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, younger, car, gas, mistake, using, youre, salesman, firsttime, insurance, jones, buyers, sites


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Here’s how to know if you’re confident or arrogant at work

7 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. CNBC contributor Suzy Welch explains why it’s integral to your success that you approach your career with confidence instead of arrogance. She put together a quiz so you can find out which camp you belong in.


7 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. CNBC contributor Suzy Welch explains why it’s integral to your success that you approach your career with confidence instead of arrogance. She put together a quiz so you can find out which camp you belong in.
Here’s how to know if you’re confident or arrogant at work Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-16
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, know, quiz, success, work, heres, welch, browser, youre, flash, site, arrogant, suzy, try, enabled, confident, view


Here's how to know if you're confident or arrogant at work

7 Hours 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.

CNBC contributor Suzy Welch explains why it’s integral to your success that you approach your career with confidence instead of arrogance. She put together a quiz so you can find out which camp you belong in.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-16
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, know, quiz, success, work, heres, welch, browser, youre, flash, site, arrogant, suzy, try, enabled, confident, view


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