How to Retire but Not be Obsolete
Many Americans have a goal to retire, often around the age of 62 or age 65. However, with proper planning and investment, a goal to retire at an earlier age can be attained. And this is where things can get tricky. Along with planning, there is a lot of advice to be given. Unfortunately, it is not always the best advice. Tips and ideas which worked well years ago are not always applicable in today's economy. In fact, some familiar money tips could actually jeopardize your future.
In this time & age, it takes new rules to become wealthy, and many old rules have to be reviewed against the backdrop of today's economics. For example, the idea that working hard for an employer will reward you with a financially solid retirement is about as true as a three-dollar bill. The current environment for the corporation is really set up to look out for the corporation first. Buzzwords like "down-size" and "re-engineer", often done without regard to the employee's well-being, make us weary of the true value of working for someone else.
This is why entrepreneurship is getting a lot of attention in today's America. But, aside from starting a business, you need to know how to manage your money if you want to make it last. How you earn it is one thing, what you do with it is another. This special software outlines FINANCIAL MYTHS that need to be revisited, re-evaluated, or dumped for good.
For example, one of the biggest myths in business is: "Own Your Business For Life". That myth can cost you a lot of disappointment. Imagine someone owning a Typewritter Repair Shop in today's market? Here, we explore how you can build and sell a new business every three years, never become obsolete, and make a ton of money.
This book will prepare you for the difficult task of job hunting. Not only will it show you how to get a job but it will show you how to keep your job and get the most out of it.
In today's unpredictable economy, the idea of job security with any company would seem to be a thing of the past.
There's probably more potential in your present job.
You might see a hurdle to leap over. Or a hoop to jump through. Or a barrier to knock down. That is how many people think of resumes, application forms, cover letters, and interviews. But you do not have to think of them that way.
Understand, the fact that your boss, like yourself, is a human being. Like everyone else, bosses come in all shapes and sizes. Like you, he has ambitions, aspirations, and dreams. Some he will achieve, others he won't.
Many people would love to get a better job. And most of these same people have the proper training and skills to achieve this goal. Unfortunately, so many job hunters have very poor communication skills.
The Employee Retirement Income Security Act of 1974 (ERISA) protects the interests of participants and their beneficiaries who depend on benefits from private employee benefit plans.
Requirements will differ from agency to agency and state to state, but these appear to be the most common.