Get And Sign Hospitality Fee Form
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I received a call from the dealership a week after returning the loaner car stating that the vehicle had some damage, how do I respond?There are some good answers here. But mine is for future reference. Next time you get a loaner, do a walk around of the entire vehicle when you pick it up and when you drop it off. This saved me from being blamed for existing damage on a rental car a few days ago. It’s simple to just pull your camera or cell phone out. Covers your a—.I was blamed for damage on a loaner car once. The service advisor failed to have me sign the inspection form verifying everything was fine on the vehicle and that there was no damage. I told this to the service manager and never heard from them again.One time a few years ago, I rented a car and there was damage all on the lower front of the bumper. The associate promised that he noted it in the system. Almost a MONTH after I returned the vehicle, I got an e-mail from Sixt (never again!) that I needed to immediately fill out an accident report so that they could start assessing what I owed them. I replied saying that there was pre-existing damage, that the employee saw it and said he noted it, and that my friend and I would be willing to sign sworn affidavits attesting to such. I refused to fill out any forms. They never emailed or contacted me again.Next time, just record. Way easier.
Have you ever had the pleasure of proving a customer very wrong? What happened?I was working as a Systems Engineer for a major computer company (3-letter name) and our marketing team had sold a very expensive mainframe computer to an oil refinery. The “MIS Manager” at that plant was someone wholly unqualified for the job, lacking even basic computing skills, and with zero understanding of how computers work in the first place. A few weeks after the installation, I received a call from him, telling me their computer was broken, and that I had to get it fixed immediately. Repeated attempts to get him to tell me what was wrong got me nowhere, so I drove the 60 miles to the refinery to figure out what was wrong.Upon arriving at the plant, I was ushered into the General Manager’s office, where the MIS Manager actually accused us (the 3-letter major computer company) of intentionally sabotaging the performance of the computer so that he (the customer) would have to buy a larger computer to get the work done. I learned that the computer itself was fine, but one of their programs was taking roughly 14 hours to print out a shipping label. This did seem to be totally unacceptable performance, but his claims that the computer was broken were clearly bogus.Maintaining my professionalism, I asked if I could view the program in question – the one that printed the labels. He loudly proclaimed that the program could not possibly be the issue, because they had hired someone away from NASA to do the programming, and had paid him over $100,000 for the program. Therefore, the problem had to be the computer itself. Eventually, the GM ordered the MIS guy to give me a couple of hours access to the software, after which we would re-convene the meeting in the GM’s office to hear my assessment.The application was actually a good bit more involved than just printing labels. It was printing hazardous materials handling instructions (several pages long) for HazMat shipments originating from the plant. This involved various database lookups to obtain the ingredients, their chemical formulae, and finally the handling instructions each for those components. The application itself was written in a very high-level scripting language (REXX, for those of you who know what that is), which I found very surprising, since this type of application would typically be written in a compiled language of some kind, for performance reasons. Then, after looking at the code for only a few minutes, I realized the programmer who wrote it knew very little about programming in general, or about mainframe programming in particular. (I eventually learned that the “NASA contractor” was not actually a computer programmer when he worked there – he was actually a project manager.)After a half-hour reviewing the code, I spent the next 1.5 hours re-writing it, removing obvious performance bottlenecks, and then we tested it. My “quick hack” version took 90 seconds to print a label (vs 14 hours previously). At the follow-up meeting in the GM’s office, I explained what I had done, demonstrated the performance improvement, and stated that I was still extremely dissatisfied with the performance, but it would take more than a 2-hour quick and dirty re-write of the existing code to truly optimize it. The GM was blown away by the results, and was clearly looking at his MIS Manager in a new light.PS - After returning to our office, another gentleman and I re-wrote the application in PL/1 (a compiled language used by the customer’s IT group), and the time to print a label went to under 3 seconds. That’s the version I delivered back to them, with the explanation that a really good programmer could probably achieve even better performance, but this was the best I could do without charging them for the service. The GM was quite happy with the results, whereas the MIS Manager was still claiming that we had rigged the computer to perform poorly so they would have to upgrade to a bigger, more expensive model.By the way, the next time I visited the refinery, the GM introduced me to their new MIS Manager…
How can I convince Facebook that it is OK to include "Official Page" in the name of a Page I am setting up for my professional organization?The first thing you need to do is set up your page (without writing official page on it)Do that here: Facebook PagesThe next thing you need to do is consult with an attorney to see whether or not it is a copyright or trademark infringement.Read more here: About Intellectual PropertyLet's say you determined that the issue is due to a trademark infringement. You will then need to report it:How can I resolve a trademark dispute on Facebook?Submitting a claim of trademark infringement is a serious matter with potential legal consequences.Before you report a claim of trademark infringement to us, you may want to signNow out to the person who posted the content. You may be able to resolve the issue simply by bringing it to their attention without contacting Facebook at all.If you wish to submit a claim of trademark infringement to Facebook, you can fill out this online form. You don’t need a Facebook account to submit a report. If you’re not sure whether the content you’re reporting is infringing your legal rights, you may want to seek legal guidance.If you choose to submit a report, please be prepared to include a complete trademark claim. Source: Reporting Trademark InfringementsTo do that, you will need to fill out this form: Reporting a Violation or Infringement of Your RightsAfter clicking through a few times, choose what best suits your issue.After that, more drop downs come about so you will have a lot more information to fill out:Once that is complete, Facebook will make a Help ticket and in about a month or so, they will make a decision on what to do. In most cases, they will take down the other pages if it indeed does violate copyright/trademark.If after a month, things are still not resolved, you can always contact the ads team to track progress at this page:Facebook Advertising Help, Tips & Support
Why do many people in the US have so much resentment about the meager governmental benefits that the poor receive?I am one of the “poor”.I wasn’t for most of my life - I worked as a mechanical engineer and, according to the IRS, had paid taxes since I was 15 and a half and a lifetime’s earnings that stretched into millions of dollars of income (again… that’s income over my working life combined)… then I get hit by a truck and can no longer work. Yes, I have money in savings, but my monthly disability check is less than what I earned in three days of my work.During the beginning of me being on disability, I tried to give back to the community in any way I could - to make myself feel that I was not totally worthless.I volunteered at a local church food bank (two hours per month). The policy was one bag of food per month per person in the household. This food was bought by monies raised by donations to the church and donations from local grocery stores (day-old bread and canned food with a little ding or dent, etc). It was all good food, not C-rations from Vietnam.On one day (it happened all the time, just not at this level), a woman comes in with the proper proof of family size… eleven children and her parents… so fourteen bags of food… she came late on the last day of the month (we had four hours twice a month). We had run low on many items we included in the bags of food.The way this operation worked was: people line up and we open at noon. As people stand in line, volunteers hand out “menu” slips to make sure people did not get food they were allergic to or could not eat (for Kosher/Halal reasons or even no hard food for people with no teeth). It was well-planned… but if we were out of items, we were out. It wasn’t like we could call the grocery store and demand them to make an express delivery or anything…Back to this woman… she had her hair with a very nice weave. Long fingernails that had been expertly manicured and was definitely NOT wearing rags… as she received her bags of food (volunteers helped carry them to her fairly new Mercedes SUV), she complained that her kids do not eat green beans! Why green beans? Last month she got green peas that her kids like, but they won’t eat green beans! She demanded we go out to the store and BUY peas right now.BTW, before we could even offer to take the bags to her vehicle (it was our policy to do it anyway), she blurts out that she is disabled and in now way can carry even ONE bag by herself… I had also overheard her boasting to another person in line about how she gets welfare for each of her dependents (11 kids and her two parents)… for those outside the US, that’s about $10,000 per month in “meager government assistance”.… and she wants the FREE food to be swapped out for something else?Another incident happened at the “Social Services” office.I was there to get a form to fill out regarding my disability… a woman behind the counter had brought in THREE trays of cookies for the people in line.This woman was in front of me. She sees the cookies and asks the woman behind the counter if they are free. The woman says “Yes” and then they go about filling out the forms she was there for… as she leaves, she again asks, “These are free?” the clerk nods and says “Yep, I bring in cookies every day for the people in line”. Without hesitation, the woman in front of me picks up all three trays and dumps every cookie into her large purse as she says “My kids will LOVE these treats”… and walks away.Why do people have a low opinion of those in the US who receive “meager” benefits? There are people who use the system to get everything they can and abuse the generosity of taxpaying citizens.I have a couple more similar stories, one even worse than the two above combined, but I cannot type anymore.People see these stories of those who game the system for additional benefits, or outright cheat the system… demanding a food bank provide peas and not green beans when it’s free food… and you drive a MERCEDES?Taxpayers pay into the system that provides these “meager” benefits, and when they see how the people receiving those benefits cheat and scam the system ending up making MORE than the people being taxed to pay for their aid, it garners some resentment… “Why should I work my butt off, lose a third of my income to taxes, and these people who benefit from my work (via taxes) live better than I do? Why should I work at all?”“If they can afford bi-weekly hair weaves, top-end manicures and drive luxury cars, why do they need money from those working hard every day?”Not everyone games the system, but many do and get away with it. When caught, it makes news… therefore, the regular working “Joe or Jane” only sees the people getting benefits who are nothing but cheaters… the news does nt report about the normal welfare recipient or disabled person, they only report the schemers… and that is the only thing regular Americans see, so the resentment is justified in a way.If the regular American saw how MOST benefit recipients lived, they would see it in a completely different light.
How do you patent a product in India?Consider it as a four part process:-Part A: Preliminary patent research - To understand whether your invention for which you wish to patent is novel. If it is a reinvention of the wheel, you are most likely to get a rejection of your patent leading to all your investment in filing a patent going down the drain.Part B: Preparing and filing a patent application at your local patent office (say India) and then internationally, if you want to transcend your IP rights beyond India. The application will be describing your invention along with filing your claims on the invention.Part C: Convincing the patent examiners in India and countries where you file your patent that your invention is novel by providing suitable arguments and evidences during examination. If you have gone into part A, you can pre-empt this part C.Part D: Issuance of a patent and maintaining it. Renewals or maintenance is important.It is advisable to engage a patent attorney as the entire process is complex. Do let us know, if you need any assistance.Do let me know if you need any assistance. My firm, GIP India, specialises in obtaining and protecting intellectual property rights worldwide. We work on a unique onshore and off-shore models giving unique price point for our customers. Please feel free to contact us for more pricing details.
What's it like to be a door-to-door proselytizer, as with the Jehovah's Witnesses?I'm one of Jehovah's Witnesses (JWs) and have been affiliated as one for the past 10 years or so. Five of those years have been spent serving as a “Regular Pioneer” (RP), which basically means, on average, I was devoting 70 hours a month psignNowing from door-to-door (well, door-to-door is just one of the many ways). And no! JWs don’t get paid for that. “Say WHAT?!!” Yep, you heard me, I kid you not, it’s all volunteer work (which is why it amuses somewhat, every time I hear that some hotshot celebrity got 'punished' with, I don't know, 100 hours of community service, which they have to complete in the next, say, 6 months or whatever. That's 'punishment' ? Anyways... I digress). But honestly, and personally speaking, those have been some of the ‘richest’ years of my life. So, what's it like proselytizing from door-to-door? Depends. I’ve psignNowed in various neighbourhoods in South Africa, from the affluent suburban doors of Northcliff where householders snack on cheese and wine, to the most indigent doors of Vrededorp where abject poverty is the staple; from the spectrum of those who can distinguish a bottle of 'Château Haut-Brion' Cabernet Sauvignon from a bottle of Merlot, all the way to those whose circumstances in life don’t allow them to care to know the difference in taste between a cup of tea and a cup of coffee.I’ve spoken to vagrants, big businessmen, university professors, priests, most of the popular Christian denominations, charismatic churches, Mormons, Seventh Day Adventists, Buddhists, Muslims, Hindus, Atheists, Agnostics, Sangomas (Spirit Healers), Philosophers, Addicts, Gangstas, and the list goes on. If I could arrange a casual sitting with the Pope, the Dalai Lama, Barack Obama, Will Smith, Bill Gates or the Queen of England, I would; but, alas! that's not likely to happen. A [wo]man can dream. AnywaysThis one time we were psignNowing in business territory, my partner that day was a Greek woman old enough to be my mother. Being the intrepid psignNower that I am, we walked into a small Hustler store (my partner being oblivious to this). We got in, spoke to the young[ish] Afrikaans lady behind the counter, I doing most of the talking. At some point during the conversation, my partner got this “OMG” look on her face, I knew then that the penny had dropped. She had suddenly become aware of her surrounding! I could have dropped in laughter right there and then, but I postponed it for later. I suppose there’s this fear/concern that, you know, “What are people gonna think?” Well, Jesus spoke to all kinds of people. What is more, we had a rather pleasant bible discussion with the woman behind the counter, she mentioned that she’s a Christian herself and goes to the 'NG Kerk' (church). There you are, leave no stone unturned. Don’t write people off. Door-to-door. Store-to-store. That being said, some people greet you with the most sincere beatific smile and welcome you in for some tea and biscuits (albeit very rare these days …VERY rare …the tea and biscuits that is) while, on the other hand, some reject and vilify you with a passion akin to the KKK, which, in the beginning, can really hurt (and understandably so), but with time, such flagrant rejection becomes… tolerable, even a source of private amusement (beats being morose, I guess. You gotta be positive. Forge ahead. I’m laughing even as I write this). There's never a shortage of interlocutors though. For those who have indulged me in conversation, we’ve had some pretty interesting dialogues. From my personal experience, if I were to sum up five of the most favourite (and controversial) topics people initiate with JWs (let’s call them the 'Big Five' since we're in Africa), they would be: 1. “You guys predicted the end of the world in    etc.”2. “You don’t accept Blood Transfusions.”3. “You don’t believe in the Trinity.”4. “You believe only a 144 000 go to heaven.”5. “You guys have your own bible.” (And with the latest 2013 revision of the New World Translation [NWT], I anticipate to hear more ‘symphony’ on this) I won’t endeavor to go into these at this time, it's beyond the scope of this reply (but feel free to ask the next JW that pays you a visit or otherwise visit Jehovah’s Witnesses—Official Website: jw.org). However, what I’ve noticed very often is that those who initiate these questions aren’t really looking for answers, they’ve already made up their minds, all they seem to want is to berate and impeach you. The bible is kinda like an atom or a car, and, depending on who wields it, it can either be a fabulous thing or a formidable object. In the same way, really, that a man’s command of a specific language can make him as charming as Shakespeare or as devastating as Hitler. I suppose I know my bible well enough to ‘weaponise’ it, but I try my utmost not to get into futile arguments with people. It just ain’t cool fighting about the bible. Better to take one’s leave. Respect is paramount. Although I must confess, sometimes, sometimes, the way some people talk, the utter belligerence, and antagonism, you almost want to ‘whack’ them with scriptures (metaphorically speaking) and read them the bible from Genesis to Revelation. Thankfully, though, common sense prevails. Having said that, if genuine disinterest is (politely) articulated, JWs have no qualms going about their business. So simply put, psignNowing from door-to-door has its ups and down (like most things in life). You never really know what inspires people to do the things that they do. We cannot read hearts. That is the shortcoming of men. Thus, over the years, I’ve learnt the gift of taking it easy. Why? Because...
What are some weird reasons police have had to call for backup?My husband was arrested last year for a Failure To Appear over a couple $400 hospital bills from 6 years and 11 months before. Now, my husband doesn’t have any other kind of record, so I don’t know why the police were wary, but when they showed up at our house, it was with every officer currently on duty. Including the police chief.We were woken up at 8am on a Saturday morning, to find five officers standing at the top of our stairs, taking up the small hallway in our bi-level and most of our living room. They cuffed him (and had to use two sets of cuffs, one set pink, because my husband is a Big Dude), led him outside where the police chief was waiting on our porch, and took him to the county jail.For the life of me, I will never understand why they thought they needed so much backup over hospital bills. They didn’t act like they were wary or concerned about him in any way. I originally figured it was because he’s registered as a concealed gun owner, but when we were all standing in my hallway while one officer explained why he was being arrested, the officer started laughing and handed me a sheathed knife that was sitting on our half wall at the time. So if they were worried about him owning guns, I doubt they’d be so nonchalant and chill about the whole thing.
What was your experience being a bank teller?What you experience as a teller seems to vary on not only the bank you work for, but the branch you work in. For instance, my experience as a teller is probably very different than those in a lot of other bank branches because I work at a branch that has a lot of higher end clientele. We do a lot more catering and hand-holding than other branches do, and sometimes have to bend the rules a little to get things done.My day starts with me putting up my stuff in a secure area in the break room. If I’m opening, I disarm the alarms and do the morning walk-through with another teller. Then we deal with all the daily duties like getting the work together from earlier that week to send to the main office, putting together the sell for the armored truck, or auditing one of the many machines or vaults we have.I get out my drawer, boot everything up, finish putting the Nightdrops in the system, and then I wait. The morning is usually slow, so we spend a lot of time talking and trying to entertain ourselves… or trying not to fall asleep. Businesses show up a little later in the morning usually or throughout the day. And from there its an array of change orders, trying to sort out the mass of bills and checks sometimes neatly put together and sometimes crammed in a bag with such little care that it could take you 5–10 mins just to sort into some sort of order. But you get through all that and then you wait some more… and you wait some more…. and you wait some more… Given, a lot of branches are actually busy, so there is very little waiting involved, and much more trying not to lose your mind. But this is my branch.There’s a lot of checks being cashed, checks and bills being deposited, and people asking what their balance is. You get the occasional person bringing in their change to cash out. Or you get to let someone into their safe deposit box. That’s all the easy part of being a teller.The hard part is the questions you have to answer and the regulations that you have to follow. Telling people “I’m sorry I can’t do that,” and then having to try and explain why, because they don’t understand. It’s a lot of filling out forms. If I had a dollar for every slip I’ve had to fill out for someone I would’ve nearly doubled my paycheck every month. All of that is monotonous, though. And it can drive you crazy after a while. But the part of my job I really enjoy are those rare instances when I feel like I can actually really help someone. To put in the extra mile and teach someone who’s concerned about counterfeit 20s in her yard sale how to tell the difference between what’s real and what’s fake. To teach someone who doesn’t know English very well how to write out English numbers on his checks so he can pay his employees. It’s painstakingly going through every transaction with someone on their banking statement and showing them the result until they’re satisfied. It’s teaching high school kids how to fill out their first bank deposit form. It’s letting someone know their driver’s license is about to expire. It’s always been the small things that really make the job worth doing to me.But in between all of that, there are the vast arrays of signNowwork that have to be done every day. Phone calls for all the check, debit card, and foreign currency orders. Followed by writing out hold logs. Trying to fill private banking’s little tasks. Occasional product phone calls can be assigned, which can take anywhere from one minute to an hour and thirty depending on the number of calls and the type. There’s filling out the occasional credit card application for a customer or a direct deposit request form. Then there’s the federal reporting forms that have to be filled out occasionally depending on the circumstance. In our branch, we also get a large amount of loan work that gets sent our way, so that takes up some time as well—completing their transactions and being essentially front-line secretaries. There are of course sales goals to fill, but at least in my bank, my job doesn’t rely on me signNowing my goal.Even with all that seriousness, some of it can be very funny. Like the truck who ran over lane 4. Or the fact that our ATM is constantly on the fritz and has a taste for eating people’s checks. Or when we’ve accidentally sent two tubes to the same lane. Or that guy who came in wanting to withdrawal $2000 in 1s for a wedding… or someone who chose to deposit an entire tub full of coin. There are days when I go home wanting to scream, and then there are days when I smile from ear to ear, but in the end, I love my job. It may not be an end game for me, but I have very few complaints. I work for a good company, and for now, that’s good enough for me.As for advice… the only thing I can tell you is… try to find joy in the small things. Be kind and people will often be kind to you.
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People also ask
How much is tax on a hotel room?So if the state hotel tax is 7 percent, the local hotel tax is 5 percent and you're also paying a state sales tax of 3 percent on the room, your total tax load will be 7 percent + 5 percent + 3 percent = 15 percent.
What is SC state tax?Sales taxes South Carolina's state sales tax rate is 6 percent for most purchases. South Carolina also has a 7 percent accommodations tax. The state's sales and use tax web page has more information on what products and services are taxable or exempt.
What is Greenville SC sales tax?How 2019 Sales taxes are calculated for zip code 29607. The 29607, Greenville, South Carolina, general sales tax rate is 6%. The combined rate used in this calculator (6%) is the result of the South Carolina state rate (6%).
What is hospitality tax in South Carolina?The hospitality tax is a uniform tax of 2% on the gross proceeds derived from the sales of prepared meals, food, and beverages sold in or by establishments, or those licensed for on-premises consumption of alcoholic beverages, beer, or wine.
What is the sales tax in Myrtle Beach South Carolina?Sales Tax Calculator of 29577, Myrtle Beach for 2019 The 29577, Myrtle Beach, South Carolina, general sales tax rate is 9%. The combined rate used in this calculator (9%) is the result of the South Carolina state rate (6%), the Myrtle Beach tax rate (1%), and in some case, special rate (2%).