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What startups are looking for funding in March 2011? For the next three days, I'll be sitting with the VC team at USVP, one of Silicon Valley's biggest VC firms. I'm watching TED with them for the next three days at their offices on Sand Hill Road.Payoff.com is a social finance platform enabling communities to fulfill their individual and collective dreams. We launched public beta in January 2011 and have collected 1,000+ dreams, of which over 90% are related to money. Payoff helps people fund their dreams and signNow their goals, like saving for a house or vacation, adopting a child, paying off credit cards, and starting a business, in addition to connecting them with other people working towards the same things. The current product enables users to share their dreams, set up goals, link and track financial accounts, earn badges, and receive cash Sur-Prizes for progress. We provide tools from top-quality partners, as well as educational content to help move users to action and success. Ultimately, we provide a more intuitive way for users to understand how they are spending their life -- it’s not about the dollars, but it’s about the positive use of money, time, talent, and charity. We aim to own dreams and achievement on the web. Payoff will create meaningful social connections and dialogue through dreams, goals, implicit communities based on personal transactions (the “real-life check-in”), and our partners. In addition, our relevance and recommendation engine is guided by a Science Advisory Board, with leaders from Cal-Tech, USC, and Northwestern. We recognize that achievement and financial behavior, like most decisions, is driven by emotions, not budgets and lists, and we are signNowing people in this emotional space. One user told us, “I feel more encouragement from these badges than I think you will ever know. I'm not the most emotional person but I have been so poor for most of my adult life trying to get through school that the day [the] "STASH" badge was awarded to me I cried!” Payoff is founded by Scott Saunders (Walz Group, Inc 500) and Eden Warner (pre-revenue to profitability CFO at Fandango), along with folks from Yahoo! and SpotRunner. You can view a video about us at and contact us at email@example.com. Also, check out what folks are saying: AOL WalletPop: http://www.walletpop.com/2011/01...Business Insider: http://www.businessinsider.com/p...U.S. News Money: http://money.usnews.com/money/bl...
Is the taxation in Nordic countries really as bad as they say? I prefer to hear answers from actual Nordics.All Nordic countries are different, except perhaps Finland and Sweden, which have almost identical average wages and price levels at the moment. Legislation and labor code have long been very much alike.Tax calculations are produced in different ways and taxes are spent in slightly different ways, but it wouldn’t surprise me if the tax percentages were within a reasonably close margin.The following calculation is for Finland.As local tax payers do, go to the income tax rate calculator 2019.Fill in municipality, parish (if any) and year of birth. We’ll leave all else blank.On earned income, we’ll just fill in the first box in the form. Say, 40,000€ ($45,000) for a median income in the private sector.You could play with other variables like capital income, but this is a very basic example.Next are deductions. Common deductions include home loan interest, student loan interest and commuting expenses. We’ll just claim annual 300€ ($340) from trade union membership fees and unemployment fund payments.Rates used for calculation:Resulting income tax for 2019 is 18.5%, of which 18.0% is municipal tax.Full disclosure, 0.815 x 40,000 isn’t your annual net salary. There is withholding tax we need to take into consideration. That covers pension, unemployment and health insurance, and is paid by your employer. (Here’s probably where practices vary between countries the most).So we’ll visit another online calculator. This one’s only in Finnish and Swedish, not English.Same example salary, same example age. No deductions. Add the income tax percentage calculated before and you get an estimated annual net salary of 29,300€. That’s 27% tax on income. All included.Here’s a taste of what ‘all’ entails. The Social Insurance Institution of Finland in English online. (Apparently they also have an Instagram account!)You might be interested to know how much you spent on healthcare there?It’s indirectly supported by the municipal tax, but the health insurance, specifically, came to 988€ ($1,120) a year, which was suspended from your income in monthly installments of 82.33€.For 80% of the population this will do. Approximately 20% have a private health insurance.There’s more than income tax, of course. Let’s check out the tax payer info online. Only brief summary available in English there, sorry.Here’s the whole tax contribution sorted by source.Finland’s taxes in 2017, million euros34,404 from income tax31,848 from consumption27,068 from mandatory social security payments, incl. the withholding tax we saw earlier.Property tax is in the bottom-right corner, there. Everything else is pretty insignNow.We’ve already broken down the two big ones. Zooming in on consumption now.20,404 MEUR tax revenue from VAT (value added tax)4,324 from energy (gasoline, electricity)1,340 from alcohol. The state monopoly liquor store online1,169 from taxes on vehicles …962 from tobacco products…1,021 MEUR from national lottery and gambling.Yes, gambling. Tax revenue from horse races and slot machines is used for supporting sports and culture.Tax contribution being made in a supermarketVAT is a tax on consumption. Those who do not consume, do not pay. Value added tax is generally 24%, but reduced on basic necessities:14 % on groceries, restaurants and meal services10 % on medicine, accommodation, transportation, books, sports and recreation.VAT is not paid for exports.Here’s how it plays out in general price levels.Cost Of Living Comparison Between United States And FinlandFinnish people on average have 16.29% less disposable income than Americans. That difference suspended from your salary covers an array of social services, incl. universal health insurance in EU, higher education, nine months parental leave, subsidized daycare… things Americans tend to pay more out of pocket for.With subsidies, preschool and daycare is 63.41% cheaper in Finland.Here’s the widest margin in USA’s favor:Gasoline is +141.15% more expensive in Finland. I certainly noticed the difference on a road trip in USA earlier this year.Jeans and domestic beer are also much more affordable in USA. Groceries are more affordable in Finland and EU in general. With 14% VAT and all.To answer your question, is it bad? I recognize that there’s a signNow chunk of my income gone every month, but I don’t feel bad about it considering what I’ve gotten in return. I was a net receiver for the first 25 years of my life. Now I pay back. I also support the services that my parents as pensioners need.I like that I have information available on what my contribution amounted to and what it’s spent on.What do you think, does it look bad?Edited to add:Look, it comes down to different mindsets. Living in the USA I would probably groan about taxes too, because the way the society is set up, you need a lot of disposable income to afford good living. Anything that hampers with that, incl. taxes, leaves lower/middle income earners with less options.This isn't the way it works in Europe. Tax-funded services provide the kind of security and opportunities that lower/middle income earners would struggle to obtain. This is most clearly demonstrated in health care and education.
What are the best practices in making small Facebook Fanpages engaging?Interesting, I actually recently wrote a blog post about this topic, I've included the link below: 5 Tips on How to Share on Facebook------------------------------So you’ve just created a Facebook Fan Page for your business, and you’re ready to gather a following for your company and help your business signNow out to potential customers. As you prepare to type out your very first Facebook status–your company’s first contact with the vast virtual world–you find yourself stuck by the enormous amount of possibilities. How best to proceed? To ensure success, here are 5 tips on how to share on Facebook to maximize attention and interaction with your company’s Facebook Fan Page.1) PicturesThere is truth in the saying “a picture is worth a thousand words.” In today’s fast paced society, people are looking to acquire information as efficiently and as quickly as possible, making that 100-word Facebook status about your company’s new product clunky and impractical.For example, take Coca Cola for example. If you’re Coca Cola, a pictureserves to be a far more interesting, effective, and tantalizing Facebook Status interaction with customers than“Coca Cola: Our ice cold Cokes are tasting better than ever! “As your high school writing teacher probably told you, show, don’t tell. 2) Keep it shortEnough said. 3) Tag relevant people and/or companies in the statusTagging other brands or individuals in the status increases traffic to your page because of increased channels through which potential customers can find your status. This can be done strategically collaborating with companies that offer products complementary to your own. For example, Coca Cola might offer a deal with a sandwich company to increase joint sales and proceed to tag their fan page in their Facebook Status. Here is another good example: Pentatonix is a famous acappella (singing) group. As you can see in their Facebook Status, they tagged fellow musician Quincy Jones, the venue The Fox Theatre Atlanta, and the American Cancer Society, helping all three gain exposure while also encouraging their fans to come out to their performance. Teamwork makes the world go ‘round. 4) Interact with CustomersRather than using the Facebook Status to send out a constant stream of updates regarding the company’s internal activities, utilize the opportunity to interact directly with customers by organizing contests, giveaways, or surveys. This will give your business the chance to obtain valuable consumer feedback and increase brand image.Here you can see Levi’s doing just that. The company poses the question “Which color is more your style?” while also providing a link for easy purchasing access. This allows Levi’s to gather customer feedback while also making sales. Too easy. 5) Use HumorWhen delivered as, or accompanied by humor, information is more likely to be positively received, and more importantly, remembered by your target audience. Furthermore, on a psychological level, the brain will learn to associate your business with positive emotions. However, as a word of caution, be sure to discern what is professionally appropriate, and what should be saved for a casual setting, as that can derail your company’s public image. Used correctly, humor can be a powerful tool. In ConclusionWhether your company is a startup looking to establish itself or a corporation venturing into the metaphorical waters of Facebook for the first time, Facebook Statuses are a powerful tool that provides a direct and effective communication channel to customers. Utilized wisely, they can provide a company with the slight edge so valuable in an ever-competitive market. Who knew so much could come out of sharing “What’s on Your Mind?”
What don’t they tell you about capitalism?What they often don’t tell you - is that capitalists and the libertarians that defend them and capitalism, are pretty stupid. Just ask around on Quora.I’m a capitalist libertarian, so I’m allowed to say this, capiche?So we resort to making really simple arguments, because really simple is all we can handle.For example to our simple minds, the following assertion is self-evidently true.The private sector in the U.S. – as mostly some form of capitalism - precedes and preexists the government sector. Or the corollary –without first the private sector, there would be no need for the government sector nor would there be any way to pay for the government sector.Now way smarter people disagree. For example a couple Quorans that have already answered this question have made the following claims – or ‘arguments’ if you will.Government must fund and do necessary research and development (R&D) and fund and build infrastructure because the private sector won’t, and the government must provide and pay for a plethora of other services because the private sector won’t, even though all of these things benefit the private sector.For example here is an excerpt from Doug MeyerCapitalists, particularly of the Libertarian ethos, will tell you that the private sector is the best way to get innovation (in the form of R&D) if only we would de-regulate business and undo the heavy burden of stifling taxes. BS. [I think he means bullshit]Most private businesses will NOT spend much on R&D without a guarantee of success because their Boards and the major stockholders will not approve heavy investment in things that may never pay off or may pay off only in a very lengthy business cycle. And they simply do not have the money and liquidity that experimental research requires. Businesses depend on our government to do such R&D for them, the risky kind without a guaranteed profit. Once a concept is proven, they can market it and capitalize on it, but they (the private sector) simply are not the best vehicle for innovation and creativity.What did we do right in the decades between 1930 and 1970? Our government funded scientific research. In other words, through government we not only funded military/defense research, but also funded research that sought to directly benefit our society and the world.We will continue our descent into a third world banana Republic, unless Trump is out in 2020 and we elect a Congress and an Executive that will completely reverse our course and invest in R&D again. Do not wait for the private sector to do it for us. They will not. They never really have.Then there is Peter MurtonThey [capitalists] won’t tell you that capitalist profit-taking requires government help. No capitalist would pay for R&D if their inventions would just be copied the next day. Their incentive to do the research is the promise of a government patent monopoly. And nobody would finance the building of a factory if there were no police to keep a drug cartel from moving in and kicking the builder out as soon as the lights were turned on. Government is necessary for the fundamental need of signNowing the deed to the capitalist’s property. Without those cursed regulations and tax-funded bureaucracies, the capitalist has nothing!They [capitalists] won’t tell you that your taxes support them. Without tax-funded roads, how would a store’s customers (or workers) get there? How would they get products in to the store, or ship them to your house? And of course police and fire departments protect the building, courts protect them from fraud, it’s certainly a plus to be able to go to the washroom and flush the toilet, educated workers are valuable, workers who are too sick to work aren’t valuable, and on and on. When businesses demand tax breaks and exemptions, what they are really demanding is for the middle class to pay more to subsidize the services they profit from.Now to the simple minded mentality of capitalist libertarians, these claims don’t hold water. So we put forth a simple deductive argument to rebut them.[Note – in logic a deductive argument is one where the conclusion must be true if the premises are all true]REBUTTAL DEDUCTIVE ARGUMENT (Modus Ponens)Premise #1In the U.S. only the private sector creates income and wealth – the government sector does not.Premise #2The government sector is funded by taxes paid by taxpayer money - and all government R&D is funded by taxes paid by taxpayer money - and all government workers and contractors and the services they provide are funded by taxes paid by taxpayer money - and all government built infrastructure is funded by taxes paid by taxpayer money.Premise #3Taxpayers derive their money from the income and wealth created by the private sector as their only source. Even government workers and contractors that are taxpayers pay their taxes with the money that was first derived from the income and wealth created by the private sector that was previously paid in taxes so the workers and contractors were paid in the first place.Premise #4 (Definition)In the US, the private sector is largely or mostly capitalist – although the degree of actual capitalism being practiced varies widely throughout the economy and differs greatly from industry to industry and sector to sector. However by definition for this argument, the private sector is assumed to mean or equate to capitalism.Conclusion –Therefore since all taxpayer money derives from income and wealth created by the private sector…and all government R&D is funded by taxpayer money,and all government built infrastructure is funded by taxpayer money,and all government workers and contractors and their services are funded by taxpayer money,then all of these functions of government are funded by the private sector.END DEDUCTIVE ARGUMENT[Note- when I use all I concede that there are or might be some exceptions that are not materially relevant to my argument. For example some government services are paid for by user fees, not taxes, but again the fees derive from income produced by the private sector.]So you see from this deduction, we stupid capitalist libertarians simple-mindedly assert that in the U.S. all government R&D, infrastructure and services are funded by the private sector, more specifically the excess income and wealth created by the private sector, aka capitalism.Back to OP’s question then, these are the two things they don’t tell you about capitalism-Capitalists and libertarians are stupidly simple minded.All government in the US is funded by capitalism.ADDENDUMFor those wishing to attack my argument, please note. A deductive argument may be attacked by either 1) disproving the premises or 2) by showing the conclusion does not validly derive from the premises. In other words, which makes the rebuttal of the argument quite simple and easy if indeed it is invalid. In any case, kindly limit your rebuttals to either 1) or 2). Thank you.If you wander off into something other than 1) or 2) then you will be deservedly ridiculed to the precipice of BNBR violation.And, under Walleski’s Theorem of Quora Viewer Validation, the validity of my argument increases in direct proportion to the increase in viewers of this answer without a proper or valid rebuttal of my argument.[Note-2/11/19 Theorem Validation update: 5.1K views - 0 valid rebuttals][Note-2/19/19 Theorem Validation update: 9.4K views - 0 valid rebuttals]Beyond that, you may hurl ad hominem attacks and disrespectfully spew vitriol directed at capitalists and libertarians without restriction. We’re used to it. It doesn’t bother us -as long you treat the argument with respect.
There is curfew in my area and Internet service is blocked, how can I fill my exam form as today is the last day to fill it out?Spend less time using your blocked Internet to ask questions on Quora, andTravel back in time to when there was no curfew and you were playing Super Mario Kart, and instead, fill out your exam form.
How should we fill in the blanks: A boy out of town is a____in a village?Meaning-Fish out of water means a person who is out of place. It generally means that the person is not fit for the place or the job which is given to him. In the context which is given in the question the correct answer will be option (c)-A boy out of town is like a fish out of water in a village.
How do I fill out the form of DU CIC? I couldn't find the link to fill out the form.Just register on the admission portal and during registration you will get an option for the entrance based course. Just register there. There is no separate form for DU CIC.
Can you add 5 odd numbers to get 30?It is 7,9 + 9,1 + 1 + 3 + 9 = 30Wish you can find the 7,9 and 9,1 in the list of1,3,5, 7,9 ,11,13,151,3,5,7, 9,1 1,13,15