PwC's accounting and financial reporting podcast
The transformation of ESG reporting accelerated in 2022 with the release of major proposals in the European Union (EU) and the United States (US), as well as globally by the International Sustainability Standards Board (ISSB).Although all of these proposals have the potential to impact multinational companies, the Corporate Sustainability Reporting Directive (CSRD) from the EU that applies to many multinational companies perhaps requires the most immediate attention. In this episode, Heather Horn brings you an audio version of our In the loop covering the CSRD. In this podcast, you'll hear:3:12 - Past, present, and future of EU sustainability reporting7:56 - Scope and timing28:54 - Reporting under the CSRD49:51 - Requirement for third-party assurance50:32 - Filing requirements of the CSRD59:42 - What's next?Refer also to the print version, Worldwide impact of CSRD - are you ready? Also, join our upcoming Q2 2023 Quarterly ESG webcast.Heather Horn is PwC's National Office thought leader, responsible for developing our communications strategy and conveying firm positions on accounting and financial reporting matters. She is the engaging host of PwC's accounting and reporting weekly podcast and quarterly webcast series. With over 30 years of experience, Heather's accounting and auditing expertise includes financial instruments and rate-regulated accounting.Transcripts available upon request for individuals who may need a disability-related accommodation. Please send requests to email@example.com.
According to a new, 54 page filing that has been uploaded to the court dockett, Judge Rakoff claims that not only was Jes Staley an enabler of Epstein's financially, he also took part in abusing not just one, but multiple girls. While this information has been rumored for quite some time, it's a whole other thing to have a Judge confirm these rumors or at least, the validity surrounding these rumors, in a court filing.In this episode, we take a look at Judge Rakoff's ruling and what it might mean moving forward in the case.(commercial at 8:29)to contact me:firstname.lastname@example.org:Jes Staley allegedly abused 'some' Epstein victims: Judge (lawandcrime.com)
According to a new, 54 page filing that has been uploaded to the court dockett, Judge Rakoff claims that not only was Jes Staley an enabler of Epstein's financially, he also took part in abusing not just one, but multiple girls. While this information has been rumored for quite some time, it's a whole other thing to have a Judge confirm these rumors or at least, the validity surrounding these rumors, in a court filing.In this episode, we take a look at Judge Rakoff's ruling and what it might mean moving forward in the case.(commercial at 7:55)to contact me:email@example.com:Jes Staley allegedly abused 'some' Epstein victims: Judge (lawandcrime.com)
He Said She Said the Money Guide Podcast
First Republic, Fannie Mae, Freddie Mac and, of course, The Fed. Plus Flocking to MM Funds, Filing your 2019 tax returns and the Blue Exodus to states like Florida.
The IRS has a new boss in charge and he claims the service will be offering tax filing at a much faster and easier rate than its ever been. Karlton Dennis outlines all the details surrounding this potentially revolutionary step-forward in filing on today's essential Tax Update! HOW TO WORK WITH ME
At least two 9/11 hijackers had been recruited into a joint CIA-Saudi intelligence operation that was covered up at the highest level, according to an explosive new court filing.A newly-released court filing raises grave questions about the relationship between Alec Station, a CIA unit set up to track Al Qaeda chief Osama bin Laden and his associates, and two 9/11 hijackers leading up to the attacks, which was subject to a coverup at the highest levels of the FBI.Obtained by SpyTalk, the filing is a 21-page declaration by Don Canestraro, a lead investigator for the Office of Military Commissions, the legal body overseeing the cases of 9/11 defendants. It summarizes classified government discovery disclosures, and private interviews he conducted with anonymous high-ranking CIA and FBI officials. Many agents who spoke to Canestraro headed up Operation Encore, the Bureau's aborted, long-running probe into Saudi government connections to the 9/11 attack. ★ Support this podcast on Patreon ★
Erik shares a true story about the importance of early trademark protection, using a local business as an example in this video. Listen to Podcast The post Filing Your Trademark Application Early: A Cautionary Tale appeared first on Erik M Pelton & Associates, PLLC.
52 Pearls: Weekly Money Wisdom
In this episode, Melissa Fradenburg, CDFA®️, AIF® shares 5 essential tips to help you make the most of your financial situation after filing your taxes. Tune in to discover smart money moves, investment strategies, and retirement planning advice to consider while your tax situation is fresh in your mind. We will discuss:Understand the importance of adjusting your tax withholding based on your current financial situation.Learn why it's essential to contribute the maximum amount to your retirement accounts.Understand the significance of tax-advantaged accounts.Are you taking advantage of tax loss harvesting for your taxable investment accounts?Find out how to make the most of your tax refund by paying off debt and saving for emergencies.Schedule a Financial Planning Appointment with Pearl Planning.Resource Links:Tax Withholding Estimator on IRS.govView Important Numbers for 2023What Issues Should I Consider at the Start of 2023Listen to Episode 102: All About Emergency Reserves with Melissa Joy, CFP®, CDFA®Links are being provided for information purposes only. The information herein is general and educational in nature and should not be considered legal or tax advice. Tax laws and regulations are complex and subject to change, which can materially impact investment results. Pearl Planning cannot guarantee that the information herein is accurate, complete, or timely. Pearl Planning makes no warranties with regard to such information or results obtained by its use and disclaims any liability arising out of your use of, or any tax position taken in reliance on, such information. Consult an attorney or tax professional regarding your specific situation. Please note, changes in tax laws or regulations may occur at any time and could substantially impact your situation. Pearl Planning financial advisors do not render advice on tax matters. You should discuss any tax matters with the appropriate professional. Historical performance results for investment indices, benchmarks, and/or categories have been provided for general informational/comparison purposes only, and generally do not reflect the deduction of transaction and/or custodial charges, the deduction of an investment management fee, nor the impact of taxes, the incurrence of which would have the effect of decreasing historical performance results. It should not be assumed that your Pearl Planning account holdings correspond directly to any comparative indices or categories. Please Also Note: (1) performance results do not reflect the impact of taxes; (2) comparative benchmarks/indices may be more or less volatile than your Pearl Planning accounts; and, (3) a description of each comparative benchmark/index is available upon request.
This week we will discuss Social Security Disability Benefits with our guest David Dodge. David Dodge is the Case Manager at Community Action of Orleans and Genesee in Batavia, NY. Prior to this role, David was an Independent Living Specialist and Facilitated Enroller at Independent Living of the Genesee Region. At Independent Living, David earned his Work Incentive Practitioner credential from Cornell University. David serves as the Vice President of the Genesee County Interagency Council, a consortium of providers, Secretary of GLOW Out, a four-county LGBTQ+ advocacy group, member of the Domestic Violence Taskforce, and member of the Batavia Lions Club. David lives in Le Roy, NY with two extremely sassy cats. One point of contention I had in my mind as a bias was concerning the doctors that examine you in order to be considered medically un-employable. David put my worries to rest when he details the process which you can also find here: A consultative exam specifically evaluates your health to confirm it matches what you said in your SSD claim. The doctor who performs the exam will: Look for evidence that supports your SSD claim (or contradicts it). This may include running tests, having you answer some questions, ordering x-rays/MRI or CT scans, etc. Document whether your condition, illness, or injury might prevent you from working like you normally would. This includes listing reasons why you can't perform your normal job duties full-time or do other work. This is not an exam that your family doctor can likely perform. Why? Because the SSA must certify a doctor to perform that specific exam according to their rules and regulations. Every doctor who does consultative exams is independent of the SSA. Instead, this doctor works as a contractor with the SSA to perform these exams in addition to their own personal practice. I consider this to be a very important topic and I hope it assists those with Long COVID as they trudge through the system for monetary relief!
Veterans Legal Lowdown: VA Benefits Explained
Filing secondary claims can help veterans reach a higher level of VA compensation. As with any VA claim, some conditions tend to receive higher ratings than others. On this episode of Veterans Legal Lowdown, CCK is reviewing the most commonly filed high value secondary claims. Don't miss out on this informative episode! For more information, visit our website at cck-law.com Follow us on social media: YouTube - http://bit.ly/CCKYTL Facebook - http://bit.ly/CCKFBL Instagram - http://bit.ly/CCKINL Twitter - http://bit.ly/CCKTL
AMERICA OUT LOUD PODCAST NETWORK
Seth Holehouse, Man in America – An explosive court filing from the Guantanamo Military Commission, a court considering the cases of defendants accused of carrying out the "9/11" terrorist attacks on New York, has seemingly confirmed the unthinkable. Join me for an important conversation with Richard Gage, founder & former CEO of Architects & Engineers for...
On this week-in-review, Crystal is joined by former Pierce County Council Chair Derek Young! They discuss the official end of the death penalty in Washington state, the abortion pill decision from the U.S. Supreme Court, Pierce County & rural students struggling emotionally and socially after covid, how Seattle's failure to act on housing is hurting other cities, and some interesting political races shaping up in Pierce County. As always, a full text transcript of the show is available below and at officialhacksandwonks.com. Find the host, Crystal Fincher, on Twitter at @finchfrii and find today's co-host, Derek Young at @DerekMYoung. Resources Climate Justice Work with 350 Seattle's Shemona Moreno from Hacks & Wonks “Washington Legislature votes to repeal death penalty” by Melissa Santos from Axios “Washington state officially abolishes death penalty” by Lisa Baumann from The Associated Press “Budget committee weighs Inslee's plan to stockpile abortion medicine” by Jim Camden from The Spokesman Review “Gov. Inslee buys 3-year supply of abortion pills in case of ban” by Joseph O'Sullivan from Crosscut “Pierce County students ‘absolutely in crisis' after COVID, say area superintendents” by Becca Most from The News Tribune “Four Vital Housing and Climate Bills Survive the Washington Legislature” by Ray Dubicki from The Urbanist “WA Senate passes bill allowing duplexes, fourplexes in single-family zones” by David Gutman from The Seattle Times “The Battle for the Seattle City Council, Part 1: The Incumbents” by Doug Trumm from The Urbanist Find more stories that Crystal is reading here Transcript [00:00:00] Crystal Fincher: Welcome to Hacks & Wonks. I'm Crystal Fincher, and I'm a political consultant and your host. On this show, we talk with policy wonks and political hacks to gather insight into local politics and policy in Washington state through the lens of those doing the work with behind-the-scenes perspectives on what's happening, why it's happening, and what you can do about it. Be sure to subscribe to the podcast to get the full versions of our Friday almost-live shows and our midweek show delivered to your podcast feed. If you like us, the most helpful thing you can do is to leave a review wherever you listen to Hacks & Wonks. Full transcripts and resources referenced in the show are always available at officialhacksandwonks.com and in our episode notes. If you missed our Tuesday midweek show, Executive Director of 350 Seattle, Shemona Moreno, shared with me how the organization approaches climate justice work through deep systems of change. Today, we're continuing our Friday almost-live shows where we review the news of the week with a co-host. Welcome back to the program, friend of the show and today's co-host: former Pierce County Council Chair, Derek Young. Hey Derek. [00:01:15] Derek Young: Hey, thanks for having me back. [00:01:16] Crystal Fincher: Of course - always appreciate and enjoy having you on the show. There's a lot of news out of Olympia this week - I think we will start with talking about Washington officially abolishing the death penalty. How are you feeling about this? [00:01:32] Derek Young: If you'd asked me this question 15 years ago, I might've had a different answer, but I think it's pretty clear to me now that the system that we had was unjust and that it was not equitably applied. And that was ultimately the reason for that initial Supreme Court case - that said that you can't impose this penalty unless you can show that it's being basically ordered in all cases. And obviously, I think that the final straw for most people was Gary Ridgway - because if you're not gonna use it in that case, which is the worst imaginable, then how can you apply it in others? So we've been waiting for the law to actually be finally changed - because we had basically executive restraint, I would say, in imposing it - but now it's official. And I think it's not only from a moral sense - the good thing - but from a practical sense too. The more - at least I've come to understand - how often people are convicted that are innocent, or at least shouldn't have been found guilty because of defects in the case - you can always let someone out of jail or out of prison. And we see that happen more and more often, not necessarily in Washington - I haven't noticed many cases here - but the Innocence Project has done tremendous work around the country and proving that people were spending decades in prison. And while tragic in itself - if we had executed those folks, they would not have been able to reverse those decisions. [00:03:18] Crystal Fincher: Right - it is absolutely the correct moral thing to do and the fiscally responsible thing to do. As you said, we have not had an execution in Washington State in about 13 years, since 2010. You're right - we've been relying a lot on executive restraint - Inslee pledged to never sign a death warrant while he was in office. The Legislature, I believe in 2014, acted to put a moratorium on the death penalty - this officially abolishes it in the state. And I do think it is absolutely a moral issue. We should not be putting people to death. It's also more expensive, it's also impractical. We have a deeply, deeply flawed criminal legal system. To have death be a consequence that flows from a result, from a system that we know is deeply flawed, doesn't make any sense. For me personally, it doesn't make sense to put people to death from a state perspective anyway. And I hope more of this spreads to more places throughout the country. There are other states who have also outlawed the death penalty - hopefully more continue to do so. [00:04:22] Derek Young: Yeah, and I do think it's good to acknowledge why some people react really emotionally to this. There have been some really heinous crimes committed - certainly we've had our share here in Pierce County that I think really drove the conversation around that - just saying these crimes were so horrific, they deserve the ultimate punishment. And I certainly understand that. At the same time, the outcome is still the same if we ensure that those folks are never getting out, unless we can prove they're innocence. And if they can, then they should be let out. So there is a degree to which - I think we have to try to separate that desire for retribution for some rather horrific crimes, and weigh it with the moral and practical reality and financial realities of the death penalty - which is, it's hard to do, but I think it's important and the Legislature and the governor deserve credit for doing it. [00:05:25] Crystal Fincher: Absolutely. In other important legal news this week, we are today - as we are recording this in the morning - waiting on an expected Supreme, United States Supreme Court decision today about whether to allow restrictions on mifepristone, an abortion pill, to go into effect while a lawsuit brought by anti-abortion groups targeting the pill proceeds. This is going to be a big deal and really goes to show how - even a movement that some people here in Washington, a state that has moved to protect reproductive rights - thinking, Supreme Court, different states are outlawing abortion, but that's them, doesn't really affect us in other states. And if you want to get away from that, just move to another state - this is a states rights issue, and you can move to a different state if you don't like it. Moving to a different state does not necessarily mean that you will not be impacted, and this is a perfect example. How are you seeing this? [00:06:22] Derek Young: Yeah, I guess I should not have been surprised because it had been rumored that there were, there was some judge shopping going on to bring this case. And in fact, from my understanding, is that the organization that brought it literally just invented itself and opened up an office in one particular court district in order to bring this case - so they must've done their homework. But I thought, even more interesting, was that the attorney general and governor appeared to have been prepared for this both legally and practically - the governor had ordered the stockpiling so that we would protect some supply of mifepristone. But also the attorney general, within - I believe it was a day - had a case in front of the Eastern District in Washington and got essentially a counter case in order to try to stop things. I don't think that we can count on a positive outcome 'cause when you have conflicts, eventually these things tend to end up in the Supreme Court. And we know how that Court has been ruling and been behaving lately. But to me, it's just shocking that there would be a judge asserting their own judgment over the FDA in a case like this. And from what I understand from legal experts, it was a wacky case and decision - that there were a lot of assertions that simply aren't true, got way outside the law and into the efficacy and the safety of the drugs - that that's certainly not a judge's expertise. So I don't know - on the one hand, I wanna be shocked, but I don't think we can be at this point. [00:08:09] Crystal Fincher: Yeah, absolutely. And the heart of this is really about whether the FDA is the ultimate authority on this or not. And this is essentially overruling the FDA, which has years of data and studies and experts who deal with this, or a judge who was put in place to handle rulings largely like this in a way that conservatives were confident would be friendly to them and their position. So it's an interesting place. I absolutely applaud Governor Inslee's decision to buy what's anticipated to be a three-year stockpile of mifepristone and think that's an excellent use of our state funds to make sure that we protect women's and people's reproductive rights here in Washington State. It's going to be interesting to see what the result and outcome of whatever this decision is - certainly hope that reason and justice prevails. But as you said, reason and justice has not been prevailing with this Supreme Court, as currently constituted. So I generally do not hold much hope that their rulings are going to reflect what most legal authorities consider to be sound jurisprudence and reasoning. So we're eagerly awaiting. If we happen to get it while we're recording, we will let you know. Odds are it's going to happen later in the day, but we will see. [00:09:33] Derek Young: The thing that gives me a little bit of hope here is that the initial stay by Justice Thomas was extended - that suggests to me that maybe there is some behind-the-scenes dissent, I guess is the right word, that maybe this might even be a bridge too far for some of the core conservatives. I'm hoping that that's the case. But what's unusual about it is that typically the Supreme Court doesn't - when they issue stays, they don't put deadlines necessarily on them - it's when they want to come back to them, they will. This seemed to be tipping his hand that he wanted to rush this and couldn't quite get it together. So I'm hoping that says there's maybe - out of that block - one or two justices that are getting cold feet and maybe realizing that overruling administrators is a bridge too far. If you've ever complained about judicial activism, this is the ultimate judicial activism. [00:10:40] Crystal Fincher: It absolutely is. And not even a borderline attempt - this is wholesale. I know the law says one thing, I know precedent says one thing - but we're doing something different 'cause I feel like it time. Conservatives seem to have no problem with that when it goes their direction. Not what you would call small government, not what you would call a personal freedom and liberty, but here we are. [00:11:03] Derek Young: And it's not like the FDA is known for rushing through things. [00:11:06] Crystal Fincher: Not at all. [00:11:07] Derek Young: My biggest complaint with them is that they tend to be feet dragging and overly cautious. So this is long established - good science behind it. We understand its safety and efficacy. In fact, in nearly all cases, this would be the most, the best method for women to seek out. So I really don't understand the objection. [00:11:34] Crystal Fincher: Yeah, absolutely. This is just about the safest way to have an abortion. If you fit within the timeframes that this is supposed to be taken in, has the least amount of complications out of all of the methods here. It's been in use for decades. Not controversial at all, except for when a moral panic spins this up and here we are. We'll continue to follow this. And again, if we get this decision while we're recording, we'll let you know. Otherwise, you know to be on the lookout for it. This week, we also saw an article in The News Tribune talking about how Pierce County students are struggling after the pandemic. What were your takeaways from this article? [00:12:19] Derek Young: Yeah, it's one of those things that's unfortunately not surprising, but something that we really need to address. And it's obviously not just Pierce County - this is kids all over the country and frankly, the world. The impact to them during the pandemic was significant in terms of their social emotional wellbeing, and it's causing a crisis. And it's not just in our schools - we see it definitely in how they're doing academically - but in their lives in general. And certainly we've seen it unfortunately manifest itself on our streets with kids, at alarming rates, getting into violent situations. And so I think it's good to recognize and it's good to see our superintendents are on top of this. Social emotional learning is something that we worked a lot on even before the pandemic in public health, but the resources are thin. And so that's something that has to be addressed, likely by the Legislature. If we leave this up to local governments to sort out, it's gonna be tough to come up with the kind of resources we're talking about, but it needs to be dealt with because - I think everyone assumes that the problem was just being out of school and going hybrid for that time period. And that's a part of it - for sure - but kids suffered a lot of trauma. I don't think people realize - how many people lost caregivers, or how many of their caregivers lost income - and so their lives were thrown into turmoil at an important time in their lives. And so it's something that we have to hit head on, and I'm glad to see people taking it seriously. I also think it's worth noting the disparity between districts and how some of the rural districts would struggle to handle this on their own. And so it's something that I'd like to see our health departments, with the support of the state, take up and try to ensure that we have resources distributed equitably. I know Councilmember Hitchen, who has been - in her previous life before she joined the County Council with me, was a teacher in a rural high school - and is super aware of the impacts to the kids that she was there to educate. And so she seems to be taking this on, in particular, as Chair of the Human Services Committee and also a member of the Board of Health - I think the Vice-Chair now. So I'm glad to see that folks - after I left - are working hard on this. [00:15:18] Crystal Fincher: Yeah and this is a big issue, as you said, for rural districts. This is a big issue and they're really these - there were administrators from the Franklin Pierce School District, White River, Peninsula, Carbonado and Bethel school districts who got together - those superintendents got together and addressed Pierce County Council's Human Services meeting on Tuesday. They talked about lessons that they learned from the pandemic. Obviously the pandemic was a new experience for everyone at every level, so things didn't happen perfectly. A lot of people learned lessons. One of the things that they talked about was the confusion of navigating through a time where they were getting different guidance from the CDC, state authorities, health departments, and other leadership - whether it's the OSPI or the State - just all these levels of government who were trying to figure things out, but saying different things, giving conflicting information. And really superintendents in schools having to ultimately make sense of and implement that in a very uncertain time - was a challenge. And then they went on to talk about the impacts that the students are feeling that you articulated so well. And that yes, definitely impacts to the academics - reading, writing, math - but the most striking challenges that they're seeing are not academic. They're, as you said, social and emotional. They're dealing with the complications that everyone felt during this pandemic. This pandemic took quite a toll on the community. We talk about huge numbers - over a million people died, tens of millions of people potentially disabled with long COVID and not able to live life in the same way that they were able to before, or work in the same way that they were able to before. And when those are caregivers, when those are people who are responsible for the finances and the income in the family, that is incredibly destabilizing. And so we have these kids who just went through years of destabilization. Some of them were not able to stay in the same place, not able to keep doing the things that they've been used to doing. And it's just a big challenge. And they're seeing the impacts of that and how they deal with each other and how they're not able to emotionally regulate as effectively as they did before the pandemic - understandably. But this now creates a situation where we need to double down on the resources, on the help. This is not a time to be cutting resources in schools as unfortunately, a lack of state funding is forcing a lot of schools to do. But losing counselors, losing school nurses, losing resources, losing places where kids could congregate and teens had things to do - lots of those things were decimated throughout the pandemic, suspended, taken away, have not returned in the way that they did before. And so you have kids who are just floating away and being lost and compounded with challenges in rural areas, like a lack of stable and reliable internet access for many people in the district just creates all of these problems that are manifest. They manifest in our criminal justice system. They manifest in abuse - substance use and abuse. If we don't address this head on, if we don't pour resources and time into trying to solidify the future for these kids, I don't know what's gonna happen but it doesn't seem like it's gonna be good. [00:19:06] Derek Young: No. And I think the thing that is - you touched on something there that I think is really important. The districts were - I will say, as someone who was there at the time - they were doing their best to sort through it. And in this sort of chaotic environment where you're learning something new every day and trying to adjust on the fly, trying to adjust to conditions on the ground - they were doing their best. But I can also understand why they would have some frustration coming out of that. This is a good example of the sort of things - I am annoyed that we are not doing a better job of having some lessons learned coming out of this because there will be another pandemic at some point. If we don't figure out - here's the things that went well and here's went wrong - shame on us. And I had pushed - and Senator Murray to her credit had done so on the Congressional side - to create a joint task force at all layers of government to do an after-action report. For whatever reason, that didn't get into the final bill as something that we were going to push. I thought that it was gonna pass, but apparently there were some objections. And I just think that's a shame because we need some sort of trusted bipartisan report-out to tell us what we got wrong and what we got right. And just to your point on the - all of the experiences that kids had - it doesn't look like the same, it's not the same for everyone, right? You mentioned that we have people with long COVID and such. We also know that this disease causes neurological problems, and that's becoming something that we're more aware of now. I always point to it as - everyone's acting weird, right? We know that people's behavior changed during the pandemic and that's gonna come out in ways that are unexpected - and not only for the kids themselves, but also if your parents have changed in their behavior, that's gonna affect them as well. So it just feels like we need to address this as directly as possible, like you said, because if it's not - we know what happens when young people don't get their needs met. And that tends to be really bad outcomes later in life. So you're better off - financially - investing in the types of resources that will help support them, whether it's social services, some sort of social emotional learning programs, whether it's extra help in schools. I don't really care what that looks like, but it needs to be really well thought out. And it's no different than the impacts of what happens to a person when they lose housing. We know that that trauma lives with them for a very long time, if not forever. And so if you take a step back and say - What if we kept them in housing? Almost always, you're going to save a huge amount of money down the road. So these are kids - they're depending on us to fight for them - let's do it. [00:22:48] Crystal Fincher: Absolutely. And again, we all have a role to play in this, different levels of government have a role to play in this. This is not something that the districts can solve themselves. The White River School District Superintendent talked about how they suffer from a lack of programming and resources, saying that there are resource deserts that lack stable internet access, programming geared towards youth, pharmacies, grocery stores, and public transportation. The Bethel School District Superintendent said there were only three parks in his entire school district - no Boys and Girls Club, no YMCA - with over 20,000 students. No pool for kids to go to in the summer - just they lack resources in the entire community. And of course that's going to impact them. So we'll link this article by Becca Most in the resources in the show notes so you can read it. It's just something that we have to get our hands around. We know that bad outcomes are happening when we don't address this. And if we allow kids to go through this system, we're really cheating them. We're not giving them what we should be, what they're due. We're not living up to our paramount duty, as our State Constitution said, to provide a quality education. And we certainly aren't setting these kids up for success. We can and should invest in this. This article also talks about the increasing needs for special education students. And at a time where our Legislature is still debating about special education funding and whether there should be a cap and maybe not, we do have more kids who need this. This is not just frivolous over-identification - these are kids in need. And of course there's a greater need. So why we're capping that need - I don't know at all - but the need has certainly increased and we shouldn't be punishing, ultimately, districts and kids for presenting with those needs. [00:24:45] Derek Young: Yeah, absolutely. [00:24:46] Crystal Fincher: Also want to talk about the progress that we've made in housing. We talked a bit about this last week, but we have now seen more housing bills passed - four major housing bills have passed. Definitely HB 1110, the missing middle housing bill, passing was big. Also we saw HB 1293, which streamlined some development regulations, which has been cited as something slowing down the ability to build the capacity in housing that we need. Accessory Dwelling Units being allowed under HB 1337, as well as some transit-oriented development. When you think about these housing bills and the progress made on housing, what does this mean to you? Where are we, and what lesson should we take from this? [00:25:36] Derek Young: Yeah, first of all - my thanks to the legislators who worked hard on this, because it was one of the more difficult fights that I've seen in the Legislature. It's taken a couple of years to get these ideas through, not in this exact form, but certainly in something looking like it. And I'll start by saying housing is at the center of almost all of our social problems. And just to take a step back to the example we just used - Bethel School District, for those of your listeners that aren't familiar with it, it's basically that southeast corner of Pierce County. It starts in the urban area, but goes into the very rural areas, like Graham-Kapowsin area. And you could characterize it as - that's sprawl policy that Pierce County had for a number of years - the lack of infrastructure that you spoke about is a direct result of those land use policies. And it pushed more and more people away, but in a pattern of development that's not sustainable for basic services. And so what you end up with is people who are isolated, who don't have access to public transportation, good public services - like you said, parks. And it's really a tragedy. But if you also want to see us reduce vehicle miles traveled - because that's our number one source of climate pollution - if you want to reduce the amount of pollutants going into our waters, if you want to see reduction in housing costs, because it's the number one increased cost in the last 20, 30 years in our region. If you want to complain about inflation, that's the worst part of inflation. All of those things come back to whether or not we're providing enough housing in our urban areas. And frankly, we have a collective action problem. And the reason it's an issue is that you can basically say, each community can say - Well, that's all well and good, but I don't want it near me. And I understand why people have a fear about that - it's fear of change, and I guess that's reasonable. But I will just say that if you think that having someone live next to you with shared walls, like I have, is more of a problem than all of those other issues that I just listed out - I don't think many people would agree with you. But again, we have this collective action problem where at the local level, we're making these decisions, but having this regional problem. So it's really important that this get passed. And I don't think this is going to be - you're not gonna see skyscrapers in Mercer Island next year as a result of this. It's a pretty modest approach and really just allows fourplexes and sixplexes in a lot of areas with access to good transit. And so the advantage here is that we distribute the burden of growth - because I recognize there can be some impacts - but we do so in a manner that makes sense. And also just note that - people may wonder why the guy from Gig Harbor is always talking about urban development. And first of all, I live in a part of the city that actually had a lot of growth, and one of the denser neighborhoods you'll find anywhere. But the more important thing is that if we don't locate the housing for all this job growth that we've had in the region - particularly in King County, by the way - then that will push the market out further and further, and it will destroy more farmland, it will destroy more rural areas, and take up more of our natural lands. So we all have a part to play in protecting what makes this place so special. And that, ultimately, I think is why this passed with pretty tremendous bipartisan support, I will say. And that took a tremendous amount of work. That was - I don't think there was even a majority support in the Democratic caucus for a long time, in either Democratic caucus. So getting to the point where it passed pretty overwhelmingly - it took - to the credit of the principal sponsors. [00:30:32] Crystal Fincher: Absolutely, it makes perfect sense. I will also add that the GMA climate bill HB 1181 passed, which is important to ensure the planning takes place in the way that it should to enable this growth further in the future and trying to sow the seeds for making sure we do make climate-conscious decisions in all of the planning decisions that we make. This is a big deal. I hope Seattle does get its act together because everyone is relying on Seattle getting its act together. As you said, we're all impacted by what happens in the big city. Unfortunately, the big city is lagging behind. Hopefully this legislation from the state will assist Seattle in doing so. Also want to talk about just what you see in Pierce County - lay of the land - what's happening in election land, what districts, councils, positions are interesting, where is control at stake? What are you seeing that's noteworthy out there? [00:31:33] Derek Young: So as you know, this is a municipal election year. So all of the cities, school districts, special taxing districts have their races in this year. In Pierce County - our County Council, like the other partisan offices, are in the on-year election so those will take place next year. So I think you're starting to see these shape up - sometimes the municipal races don't start quite as early as a legislative race. So you may see people pop up during filing week. In fact, I've always thought it was funny that there's sort of a trend of everyone watching and refreshing their filing page - watching to see who jumps in and what race. So sometimes we have to wait 'til filing week. A couple trends that I think it's important to keep an eye on are school district races that used to be, frankly, pretty sleepy and sometimes it was difficult to recruit people to run. It's a volunteer job - thankless in the best of times - suddenly turned very political in recent years. And you've seen around the country how some of this has been weaponized by pretty extreme folks on the right, and questions about what should be taught in our classrooms about our history, about equity. And then frankly, the echoes of the pandemic - about policies that we had to protect students and staff. All of that has really worn on the districts themselves. But I don't think that - I think especially in the kind of more rural and suburban districts, we may see that trend continue where there's candidate recruitment happening to try to install board members who will do things like ban books. I don't know specific races where that is something that we should be keeping an eye out for, but given what we experienced here - like in my school district, in Peninsula, and thankfully was unsuccessful. But they've had more success in other places - I think it's important to keep an eye on that. [00:34:10] Crystal Fincher: Yeah, I agree it's important to keep an eye on that. What do you see in terms of Tacoma and the city council? [00:34:16] Derek Young: So one of the most interesting races - and this is often the case where Tacoma, like Pierce County, has a two-term limit on office. So very often you'll see re-election races not even get an opponent or maybe not a very serious one, but the open seats tend to be where there is a lot of interest. And so the district - I'm blanking on the district number, but the Hilltop District, Hilltop-Downtown-Central Tacoma District - Councilmember Keith Blocker is leaving and he's, I think, done a tremendous job for his community. And there are at least three candidates that I know of now that have shown interest or announced. And each kind of brings their own unique take to how they would approach the office. It's not one I'm engaged in personally, so I don't wanna tout anyone in particular, but that one I think is gonna be the most competitive that I can tell outside or looking in. I know in some of the other city council races, growth concerns are an issue and tend to be what drive city politics - which getting back to that state bill is also why sometimes you have to set some minimum standards so that they don't get in the way of good policy. But I know in my own community in Gig Harbor, but Lakewood, Puyallup, some of the larger core cities outside of Tacoma - they may see similar type races because there've been growth concerns there as well. And this is what kind of creates these conflicts - is that there's a lot of political incentives to try to push back. And so that is always interesting in how it plays out. [00:36:19] Crystal Fincher: It is. We will continue to keep an eye on how those unfold, as you said. During this recording, I've checked to see if anyone new has filed at the PDC - definitely a refresh-a-thon will be going on until the very end of filing week, in May. I think it's May 19th, isn't it? Is that the last day of filing week? [00:36:40] Derek Young: I know it's that week, yeah. [00:36:43] Crystal Fincher: It's that week in May. Yeah, it is, it is. Filing week is May 15th through 19th. So we will follow and see who hops in these races. Also, for a Seattle-centric review, Doug Trumm has started a great series, The Battle for Seattle City Council, with its first part looking at Districts 2, 6, and 7, which each have incumbents in the races. So we'll also include a link to that article in the show notes. And with that, I thank you for listening to Hacks & Wonks on this Friday - every time I say this date, it just is wild how fast time flies. It flies when you get as old as I am, let me tell you. Anyway, thanks for listening on this Friday, April 21st, 2023. The producer of Hacks & Wonks is Shannon Cheng. Our insightful co-host today is the former Pierce County Council Chair, Derek Young. You can find Derek on Twitter - if Twitter is still there - @DerekMYoung, that's D-E-R-E-K. You can find Hacks & Wonks on Twitter @HacksWonks. You can find me on Twitter @finchfrii, that's two I's at the end. You can catch Hacks & Wonks wherever you get your podcasts - I like Overcast as an app, but you can choose whatever you want - just type "Hacks and Wonks" into the search bar. Be sure to subscribe to get the podcast, be sure to subscribe to the podcast to get the full versions of our Friday almost-live shows and our midweek topical show delivered to your podcast feed. If you like us, please leave a review wherever you listen. You can also get a full transcript of this episode and links to the resources referenced in the show at officialhacksandwonks.com and in the podcast episode notes. Thanks for tuning in - talk to you next time.
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The IRS says that about 15% of tax-filers will stretch the facts on their taxes. WWJ's Murray Feldman explains how that little white lie can cost you big time.
What you probably should not do when filing your taxes
Inside Sources with Boyd Matheson
Tomorrow is Tax Day. Filing isn't easy. It's so difficult that in 2021, 35 million returns were flagged for errors. Even IRS employees struggle to understand the tax code. They have hundreds of pages of instructions. Adam Michel from CATO shares 4 ways that Congress can simplify taxpaying. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Learn about filing VA claims from the Disabled American Veterans organization. Probably the organization filing the most claims for Veterans every year. There are things you should do and certainly, there are things you should not do. The trick is to know the difference and Steven Wolf, DAV asst. National Service Director will share some ideas that will help you know the difference.Our library of shows can be found at www.veteranscornerradio.comJoin us on Facebook at the page Veterans Corner RadioYou can contact our host William (Bill) Hodges at firstname.lastname@example.org
In this episode, we compare and contrast programs in the U.S. intended to make filing taxes cheaper and easier to those in other developed countries.
IRS Agent Lauren WInebrenner was our guest on Wake Up Tri-Counties on Friday. Lauren is our new IRS representative taking over for our longtime guest, Michael Devine who retired from the IRS last month. Lauren joined us to talk about Filing season and the IRS Filing deadline which is next Tuesday, April 18th. The filing deadline is delayed this year as April 15th falls on a Saturday and there is a holiday being observed in Washington D.C on Monday, the 17th of April. If you have not filed your taxes yet, Lauren has several pieces of advice for you regarding last minute filing. Lauren also talked about the infamous IRS Dirty Dozen Tax Season Scams. Remember, the IRS will not call, text or email you to initiate contact with you.
Real Estate Investor Dad Podcast ( Investing / Investment in Canada )
On today's live show we talked about organizing and filing receipts and invoices for your real estate investing business. Upcoming Events: April 15th - REI Masters Fix and Flip Bus Tour - Edmonton April 22nd - Online BRRRR Workshop (Hosted by REI Masters) Register on Eventbrite (Real Estate Investing Masters)
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MSNBC's Ari Melber hosts “The Beat” on Tuesday, April 11, and reports on a new legal filing from Manhattan D.A. Alvin Bragg and Tennessee's expulsion vote. Plus, hear more from Melber's interview with Erykah Badu. Democratic lawmaker from Tennessee Justin J. Pearson, Nick Akerman. Michael Isikoff join.
Learn how to write your own provisional patent application with SmartIP software. This was developed by patent attorney and law professor Gene Quinn. Learn how to make money from your ideas. Free Resources to help you sell your ideas: https://inventright.com/free-inventor... Do you need help? https://inventright.com/services/ Stephen Key's books: https://www.amazon.com/stores/Stephen... Read our articles for Forbes, Inc., and Entrepreneur: https://www.forbes.com/sites/stephenkey/ https://www.inc.com/author/stephen-key https://www.entrepreneur.com/author/s... Connect with us on LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/stephenmkey/ https://www.linkedin.com/in/invent/ Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/inventrightllc Visit inventRight.com. Call: +1 (650) 793-1477 Hi, this is Stephen Key and Andrew Krauss. We are here to help you make money from your ideas. We started our company inventRight over two decades ago to teach people how to license (aka rent) their ideas to companies in exchange for royalties. This process is called “product licensing.” On our channel, we show you exactly how you to take an idea and license it to companies in exchange for passive income. Today, you do not have to start a business to make money from an idea. With product licensing, you don't have to write a business plan, raise money, manufacture, market, sell, or distribute any longer. Visit our website inventRight.com for more information. If you have a product idea and need some help, please contact us at: Phone: +1 (650) 793-1477 Toll Free: +1 (800) 701-7993 Email: email@example.com Email us: firstname.lastname@example.org email@example.com Learn how to start a business, how to become an entrepreneur, how to protect intellectual property, how to patent an invention, how to stop people from stealing your ideas, how to prototype an idea, how to contact companies looking for ideas, how to design a product, how to make a sell sheet, how to make a promo video, how to negotiate a licensing agreement, how to get a higher royalty rate, how to do market research, and how to work with inventRight. Stephen Key and Andrew Krauss are the cofounders of inventRight, a coaching program for entrepreneurs that has helped people from more than 65 countries license their ideas for new products. They are also the cofounders of Inventors Groups of America, an organization that hosts a free, popular monthly educational meeting for inventors online. They have more than 20 years of experience guiding people to become successful entrepreneurs. New videos every week, including interviews with successful entrepreneurs. Learn from the best! Pitch us your story to be featured on inventRightTV: firstname.lastname@example.org. Get your own inventing coach by contacting inventRight at #1-800-701-7993 or by visiting https://www.inventright.com/contact. inventRight, LLC. is not a law firm and does not provide legal, patent, trademark, or copyright advice. Please exercise caution when evaluating any information, including but not limited to business opportunities; links to news stories; links to services, products, or other websites. No endorsements are issued by inventRight, LLC., expressed or implied. Depiction of any trademarks/logos does not represent endorsement of inventRight, LLC, its services, or products by the trademark owner. All trademarks are registered trademarks of their respective companies. Reference on this video to any specific commercial products, process, service, manufacturer, company, or trademark does not constitute its endorsement or recommendation by inventRight, LLC or its hosts. This video may contain links to external websites that are not provided or maintained by or in any way affiliated with inventRight, LLC. Please note that the inventRight LLC. does not guarantee the accuracy, relevance, timeliness, or completeness of any information on these external websites. The inclusion of any links does not necessarily imply a recommendation or endorse the views expressed within them.
Filing for divorce can be one of the most challenging decisions a person might make. And once you've filed, there are all kinds of legal and emotional challenges you might face. Joining us to take listener calls about all things divorce are two experts. Dr. Elizabeth Cohen is a New York City therapist who specializes in divorce and couple's counseling. Gabrielle Hartley is an attorney specializing in divorce mediation and author of the upcoming book, The Secret to Getting Along (And Why It's Easier Than You Think): 3 Steps to Life-Changing Conflict Resolution. They join us to take listener calls.
Welcome to the Real Estate Ballers Show. In this episode, Vee has joined by Roger Newman as he shares his knowledge and advice on how you can maximize your insurance claims and get the best possible outcome. Filing claims is never fun, so learn from Roger and possibly get more when you have to file a claim for your loss!Vee, the founder of REBallers, is a franchise owner and a Developmental Agent of HomeVestors “We Buy Ugly Houses”. Today, Vee is actively buying and selling properties in Houston, Austin, San Antonio, and Corpus Christi, TX while growing her rental portfolio of long-term and short-term rentals.Roger is a Sr. Building Consultant and Licensed Public Adjuster with over thirty-five years of construction experience in large loss claims involving Fires, Floods, Hurricanes, Vandalism, Tornando, Wind & Hail claims on Schools, Hospitals, Retail shopping centers, Office buildings, Medical building, Industrial buildings, Storage facilities, Agriculture, Multi-family, Condo's, Rental properties, and Homeowner claims.Follow us on Social Media:Instagram @reballersFacebook: https://www.facebook.com/REBallersLinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/company/reballers/Join our community:https://www.facebook.com/groups/1764098016997548Wanna be on our show? Email email@example.comConnect with Roger:Phone Number: 832-794-8104Please visit our sponsor, which made this episode possible:Buzz Vacation Rentals, a premier short-term and vacation rental manager in Houston and Galveston, helps investors to maximize earnings on their investment properties. https://buzzvacationrentals.com/If you enjoy the show, would you please leave us a short review on Apple Podcast? It takes less than a minute, and it really makes a difference in helping to spread the word. I also love to read them and share them with our guests!Disclaimer: All information, content, and materials available in these episodes are designed for educational and inspirational purposes only. We are not financial advisers. We only express our opinion based on our experience. Your experience may be different. Investing of any kind involves risk. While it is possible to minimize risk, your investments are solely your responsibility. It is imperative that you conduct your own research. There is no guarantee of gains or losses on investments.#therealestateballersshow #reballers
In this episode, we break down how married couples filing separate tax returns impact your ability to qualify as a real estate professional (REPS) and the STR Loophole. If you file married filing separately or are considering it, don't miss this episode. Learn more about Crystal View Capital: rb.gy/4boh8 Schedule a free consultation with Thrasher Law Offices at https://thrasherpllc.com/ Enroll in The Real Estate Professional Status (REPS) Tax Course today and learn how to save 5-6 figures in taxes: http://www.taxsmartinvestors.com/reps Become a Tax Smart Insider today and claim your free bonuses today at www.taxsmartinvestors.com/freetrial Subscribe to our YouTube channel: www.youtube.com/c/therealestatecpa Join our Facebook group, the one-stop-shop for real estate investors to learn about tax strategy and stay up to date on changing tax laws: www.facebook.com/groups/taxsmartinvestors To become a client, request an initial consultation from Hall CPA, PLLC at www.therealestatecpa.com/become-client Follow Brandon on Twitter: @bhallcpa Follow Thomas on Twitter: @thomascastelli_ The Tax Smart Real Estate Investors podcast is for general information purposes only and is not intended to provide, and should not be relied on for, tax, legal, or accounting advice. Information on the podcast may not constitute the most up-to-date legal or other information. No reader, user, or listener of this podcast should act or refrain from acting on the basis of information on this podcast without first seeking legal and tax advice from counsel in the relevant jurisdiction. Only your individual attorney and tax advisor can provide assurances that the information contained herein – and your interpretation of it – is applicable or appropriate to your particular situation. Use of, and access to, this podcast or any of the links or resources contained or mentioned within the podcast show and show notes do not create a relationship between the reader, user, or listener and podcast hosts, contributors, or guests.
Are you clear on what qualifies as defamation? It's a term that gets thrown around a lot in the entrepreneurial space, but today on The Legalpreneur, I am breaking down the five criteria to prove a defamation case. I clearly define what qualifies as defamation and break down common misconceptions about negative statements.The main criteria of defamation are whether or not the statement can be proven as true or false and if it is made public. People are allowed to have negative opinions about you and your business, so not every rude comment calls for legal action. Sometimes words travel farther than people intend, but everyone is still responsible for public statements made. I break down one of the most disputed criteria for defamation…fault. With social media, it is easy to post something, but once you do, the ripple effect can reach further than you intended. I am here to tell you that you can still hold the original person responsible if they were the catalyst for your public defamation. Each criterion is nuanced and case-specific. if you suspect you are a victim of defamation, be sure to enlist an attorney to see if you have a civil case. As always, this is something that we at The Legalprenur can assist you with, so be sure to check out our membership plans to see if we can help you with your legal needs!If you want to understand what qualifies as defamation, listen now!Key Takeaways:[0:30] Filing a civil claim for defamation [1:40] What is slander vs liable [2:00] Defamation cannot be an opinion[3:00] It must be a provable true or false statement[3:35] Statements must be in the public domain [4:29] To be legitimate, you must be clearly identified in the statement [6:25] It must have a negative impact on your public reputation [7:20] You have to be able to prove that the statement is demonstrably false [9:10] Getting clear about who is actually at fault THE LEGALPRENEUR BOOK IS HERE!Click this link to buy it now: AmazonGet Legally Protected!Want to legally protect your business without the seemingly over-complicated approach? We have THE solution for you, the Legal Protection Playbook! Get started here.Links: Andrea's Instagram Legalpreneur Instagram Website FacebookTwitter TikTokYouTube_____Disclaimer: The Legalpreneur Podcast is advertising/marketing material. It is not legal advice. Please consult with your attorney on these topics. Copyright Legalpreneur Inc 2022
Imagine calling 911 for a serious emergency, only to be told it could be 30, 45... even 60 minutes before help could get to you. There's a significant ambulance workforce shortage here in New England, and around the country, too - but it didn't develop right away. Rich Raymond, CEO of Armstrong Ambulance in Arlington, joins Nichole on the show this week to talk about how it's impacted not just his company, but the industry as a whole, and what needs to be done to turn this trend around. PLUS: Did you know doing your taxes here in Massachusetts could help stop animals around the Bay State from becoming homeless? It's true. The Massachusetts Animal Fund has been working hard for more than a decade to help spay and neuter efforts, and find furry friends a happy and healthy home. Sheri Gustafson from the Fund is on the show to talk about how you can help by simply filling out a line on your tax forms.
Why Virgin Orbit's Chapter 11 Filing and The Silicon Valley Bank Failure Matter The commercial space ecosystem is weathering multiple storm systems. First, there was the Silicon Valley Bank failure. This week the publicly listed launch company Virgin Orbit, and its subsidiaries - including its defense division Virgin Orbit National Systems - filed for Chapter 11 protection. To understand how these events affect the commercial space sector, which the Department of Defense is relying on more and more, Laura Winter speaks with Chris Quilty, Founder of Quilty Analytics; George Pullen, MilkyWay Economy's Chief Economist; and Chris Stott, a serial space entrepreneur, and the Chairman & CEO, Lonestar Data Holdings.
The American Journal: Economic Turmoil – Small Businesses Filing Bankruptcies At Record Pace, Jobless Claims Tick Upward
Live Richer Podcast with Jaime Catmull
Tune in to the Live Richer Podcast and discover the unexpected twist in the story: Mark Jaeger reveals how you can use knowledge of taxes and investments to take control of your financial future! But be warned - the complexities of the tax landscape may be more daunting than you think...Mark Jaeger, a respected expert in taxes and investments, joins the Live Richer Podcast to share valuable insights on navigating the complexities of tax filing. With years of experience in the field, Mark has honed his understanding of the intricacies involved in managing different types of accounts, investments, and financial transactions. His dedication to helping others make informed decisions allows him to break down complicated tax topics into digestible information for listeners. Mark's unique perspective on tax management stems from his own experiences, ensuring that his advice is both relatable and actionable for those seeking guidance.The resources mentioned in this episode are: Report all income on your taxes, regardless of the amount or the source, to avoid potential penalties and ensure accuracy. Familiarize yourself with the new 1099K form, which is required for reporting sales of goods or services on platforms like eBay and Venmo if you meet certain thresholds. Keep detailed records of all financial transactions, including investments and cryptocurrency transactions, to facilitate accurate tax reporting. Understand the tax implications of different types of investments and accounts, such as taxable versus tax-advantaged accounts and the different tax rates for short-term and long-term capital gains. Consult a tax professional if you have any questions or concerns about your tax situation, especially if you have complex investments or income sources. Consider gifting assets, such as stocks or NFTs, to family members with lower tax rates in order to potentially minimize capital gains taxes, but be aware of the gift tax reporting requirements. Stay informed about upcoming changes to tax regulations, particularly those related to cryptocurrency and digital assets, in order to maintain compliance and avoid penalties. Navigating Tax Implications of Investments and TransactionsTaxes on investments and transactions can often seem complex and daunting for individuals. Knowing the difference between taxable and non-taxable accounts, as well as the various types of investments and associated taxes, is essential for accurate tax filing and avoidance of potential penalties. Understanding tax implications can also help individuals optimize their financial decisions and investment strategies throughout the year. During the conversation, Mark Jaeger shared his insights on taxable and non-taxable accounts, emphasizing the importance of being vigilant with record-keeping for all transactions. He also discussed how various forms of investments, including cryptocurrency, should be reported on taxes. His experience and knowledge highlight the necessity to stay informed and proactive when dealing with investments and transactions to ensure a financially secure future.
Marcela Swenson is the executive director of Tulsa Responds, a partner of the Goodwill VITA program. Ginnie Graham and Swenson talk about the importance of filing taxes this month, particularly for lower and middle income households, and how the community can receive free assistance to file. Plus, households can still claim last year's tax credits by filing this year. Related content: Opinion column by Marcela Swenson: Free tax filing services benefit families and greater community Get Your Refund Tulsa Appointment Form Click here to submit a letter to the editor Contact us Editorial Editor Ginnie Graham: Email | Twitter | Follow her stories Subscribe to this podcast at: Apple | Google | SpotifySupport the show: https://tulsaworld.com/See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
As we prepare for the proceedings to truly get going, we take a look at the Indictment that was filed against Lori Vallow and Chad Daybell by the grand jury. As usual, the court documents provide a blue print to what the state is up to behind the scenes and it gives us an unfiltered look at what the crimes they are being charged with are. to contact me:firstname.lastname@example.org:Indictment.pdf (idaho.gov)
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As we prepare for the proceedings to truly get going, we take a look at the Indictment that was filed against Lori Vallow and Chad Daybell by the grand jury. As usual, the court documents provide a blue print to what the state is up to behind the scenes and it gives us an unfiltered look at what the crimes they are being charged with are. (commercial at 10:22)to contact me:email@example.com:Indictment.pdf (idaho.gov)
Brendan Hall, director and research analyst at Brean Capital Management in New York, talks with Reorg's James Holloway about the SVB Financial filing, including the valuation of the investment bank and asset management businesses, the FDIC's claims, NOIs and the trading prices of the bonds. #SVB #restructuring #bankruptcy #assetmanagement
Divorce at Altitude: A Podcast on Colorado Family Law
Today, we're taking a closer look at annulment, specifically how it relates to Colorado law. After a brief discussion of some of the famous annulment cases we know of, we find out how annulments work in Colorado, what you need to remember before filing, which grounds are acceptable for making a claim, and the different time restrictions set on applications. We end by exploring valid annulment claims, mostly pertaining to immigration and fraud. Key Points From This Episode:Exploring the famous and/or celebrity annulments that we know of. The law surrounding annulments in Colorado. Important details and deadlines to remember for filing for an annulment. Acceptable grounds under which you can make your claim. The differences between application time restrictions. What happens when there is a legal reason that someone cannot be married. Taking a look at annulment as it relates to immigration and fraud.What is Divorce at Altitude? Ryan Kalamaya and Amy Goscha provide tips and recommendations on issues related to divorce, separation, and co-parenting in Colorado. Ryan and Amy are the founding partners of an innovative and ambitious law firm, Kalamaya | Goscha, that pushes the boundaries to discover new frontiers in family law, personal injuries, and criminal defense in Colorado. To subscribe to Divorce at Altitude, click here and select your favorite podcast player. To subscribe to Kalamaya | Goscha's YouTube channel where many of the episodes will be posted as videos, click here. If you have additional questions or would like to speak to one of our attorneys, give us a call at 970-429-5784 or email us at firstname.lastname@example.org. ************************************************************************ DISCLAIMER: THE COMMENTARY AND OPINIONS ON THIS PODCAST IS FOR ENTERTAINMENT AND INFORMATIONAL PURPOSES AND NOT FOR THE PURPOSE OF PROVIDING LEGAL ADVICE. CONTACT AN ATTORNEY IN YOUR STATE OR AREA TO OBTAIN LEGAL ADVICE ON ANY OF THESE ISSUES.
The Lien Zone Podcast: A Podcast About Construction Law, Contracts, Liens and Bonds
A construction lien grants certain rights to individuals in the construction sector who supply materials, services, or labor to real property. Should these contributors not receive payment, they may have the option to force the sale of the property in order to recover their funds. Be sure to follow us on YouTube and other social … + Read More The post Navigating the Process of Claiming Payment After Filing a Construction Lien appeared first on TheLienZone Podcast.
The march up the mountain of court filings continues in this episode as we take a look at the Idaho Department Of Labor warrant.(commercial at 7:32)to contact me:email@example.com:022823 Order to Seal and Redact - Idaho Department of Labor.pdf
The march up the mountain of court filings continues in this episode as we take a look at the Idaho Department Of Labor warrant.(commercial at 7:32)to contact me:firstname.lastname@example.org:022823 Order to Seal and Redact - Idaho Department of Labor.pdf
Mike Sterling speaks out after Eva Marcile filed for divorce and Nick Cannon doesn't pay his baby mamas! Plus, is Tristan Thompson's new house down the street from Khloe Kardashian's? Tune in to today's Dish Nation for some hot celeb dish!
Amazon Selling Secrets Revealed: Fixing IPI Scores, Restock Limits, and Storage Costs:Attention Amazon sellers! Are you struggling to manage your FBA inventory and dealing with issues such as IPI scores, restock limits, and storage costs? Look no further, as in this video, we're revealing some of the top Amazon selling secrets that can help you fix these problems and take your business to the next level.In this comprehensive guide, we'll walk you through the essential steps to optimize your FBA inventory management and overcome the challenges that you might be facing. From identifying the factors that impact your IPI scores to finding ways to avoid long-term storage fees, we'll cover it all.You'll learn how to use data and analytics to make informed decisions on restocking and avoid stockouts, which can hurt your sales and profits. We'll also provide some tips on how to balance your inventory to keep it fresh and appealing to customers while avoiding excess inventory that can lead to storage issues and extra costs.Additionally, we'll share some of the best practices and tools that can help you streamline your inventory management process, including inventory health reports, automatic restocking options, and storage fee calculators.Whether you're an experienced seller or just starting, this video is a must-watch for anyone looking to improve their FBA inventory management skills and boost their sales on Amazon. With our tips and tricks, you'll be able to optimize your inventory, increase your efficiency, and ultimately take your business to the next level.So, what are you waiting for? Watch this video now and start implementing these Amazon selling secrets to see the difference in your business. Don't forget to like, share, and subscribe for more valuable content like this.00:00 Introduction00:37 Difficulty in selling the company at the desired price01:54 Due to overstock, the seller's IPI score has become very low02:16 Seller is still unable to send in their best seller, which is a problem03:03 Best option is to offer some of the inventory for sale04:49 Minimal effort needed to move units and make a deal: far less than needed to make a collective agreement06:24 The best decision Matt made was hiring My Amazon Guy09:34 Steven Pope's advice when making the next move as an entrepreneur09:58 The reserve inventory got stock11:18 Buy smaller products13:11 Filing a ticket about the inventory stock in Fulfillment Center transfer15:15 Join Steven Pope every Thursday noon LIVE on camera
Hour 4: Boomer seems to think Odell Beckham Jr to the Jets is going to happen. We also talked about all the prime time games we expect the Jets to be in. Jerry returns for his final update of the morning and starts with the Knicks losing down in Miami. Jerry has audio from the controversial uncontested slam dunk in the Mavericks/Warriors game last night. Mark Cuban is filing a protest. Buck Showalter talked about Brandon Nimmo and said Opening Day is a possibility. Steve Cohen talked about going forward without Edwin Diaz this season. Daniel Vogelbach ‘can't buy a f***ing hit' according to him. Reggie Jackson was on with Howard Stern and told him he was a serial cheater when it came to women. Sam Darnold talked about picking San Francisco as a landing spot. In the final segment of the show, Jeff Darlington is also now saying OBJ to the Jets. We also talked about the NY Post article about Dov Kleiman from Twitter.
The Last Word with Lawrence O’Donnell
Tonight on The Last Word: The Dominion lawsuit filing says Fox has acknowledged that there is no evidence to back their election lies. Also, House Republicans reportedly plan new January 6 probes. And a co-founder of Pussy Riot is facing possible criminal charges for anti-Putin art. Andrew Weissmann, Charles Blow, Rep. Eric Swalwell and Nadya Tolokonnikova joins Lawrence O'Donnell.
Anchored by national trial lawyer and strategist, Michael Popok, and former top prosecutor Karen Friedman Agnifilo, the top-rated news analysis podcast Legal AF is back for its another hard-hitting look at the most consequential developments at the intersection of law and politics at the midweek. On this week's edition, they discuss: the impact on criminal proceedings against the Jan6 defendants of the GOP's release of 41,000 hours of video surveillance footage; Trump's late efforts to prevent testimony given by his former lawyers from being used by Jack Smith's grand juries; and the state of abortion rights and the first case filed by women plaintiffs about abortion since the Dobbs decision stripped away a woman's constitutional right of privacy and her right to choose, and so much more. DEALS FROM OUR SPONSORS! MIRACLE MADE: Head to https://TRYMIRACLE.COM/LEGALAF and use the code "LEGALAF" AG1: Head to https://athleticgreens.com/legalaf to get a FREE 1 year supply of Vitamin D and 5 FREE Travel Packs with your first purchase! SUPPORT THE SHOW: Shop LEGAL AF Merch at: https://store.meidastouch.com Join us on Patreon: https://patreon.com/meidastouch Remember to subscribe to ALL the Meidas Media Podcasts: MeidasTouch: https://pod.link/1510240831 Legal AF: https://pod.link/1580828595 The PoliticsGirl Podcast: https://pod.link/1595408601 The Influence Continuum: https://pod.link/1603773245 Kremlin File: https://pod.link/1575837599 Mea Culpa with Michael Cohen: https://pod.link/1530639447 The Weekend Show: https://pod.link/1612691018 The Tony Michaels Podcast: https://pod.link/1561049560 American Psyop: https://pod.link/1652143101 Majority 54: https://pod.link/1309354521 Political Beatdown: https://pod.link/1669634407 Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices
MeidasTouch host Ben Meiselas reports on new text messages, emails, and deposition transcripts just unsealed from the Dominion's $1.6 billion defamation lawsuit against Fox. MeidasTouch host Ben Meiselas reports. HENSON SHAVING: Visit https://HensonShaving.com/MEIDAS to pick the razor for you and use code ‘MEIDAS' for 2 years worth of free blades! Shop Meidas Merch at: https://store.meidastouch.com Join us on Patreon: https://patreon.com/meidastouch Remember to subscribe to ALL the Meidas Media Podcasts: MeidasTouch: https://pod.link/1510240831 Legal AF: https://pod.link/1580828595 The PoliticsGirl Podcast: https://pod.link/1595408601 The Influence Continuum: https://pod.link/1603773245 Kremlin File: https://pod.link/1575837599 Mea Culpa with Michael Cohen: https://pod.link/1530639447 The Weekend Show: https://pod.link/1612691018 The Tony Michaels Podcast: https://pod.link/1561049560 American Psyop: https://pod.link/1652143101 Majority 54: https://pod.link/1309354521 Political Beatdown: https://pod.link/1669634407 Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices
Late Night with Seth Meyers Podcast