Gold Ribbon Financial : 18k Gold Lighter : 10k White Gold Wedding Rings.

Gold Ribbon Financial

gold ribbon financial
  • fiscal: involving financial matters; "fiscal responsibility"
  • Of or relating to finance
  • (financially) from a financial point of view; "this was financially unattractive"
  • (finance) obtain or provide money for; "Can we finance the addition to our home?"
  • A strip of fabric of a special color or design awarded as a prize or worn to indicate the holding of an honor, esp. a small multicolored piece of ribbon worn in place of the medal it represents
  • decoration: an award for winning a championship or commemorating some other event
  • a long strip of inked material for making characters on paper with a typewriter
  • A long, narrow strip of fabric, used esp. for tying something or for decoration
  • A long, narrow strip of something
  • any long object resembling a thin line; "a mere ribbon of land"; "the lighted ribbon of traffic"; "from the air the road was a grey thread"; "a thread of smoke climbed upward"
  • coins made of gold
  • made from or covered with gold; "gold coins"; "the gold dome of the Capitol"; "the golden calf"; "gilded icons"
  • A yellow precious metal, the chemical element of atomic number 79, valued esp. for use in jewelry and decoration, and to guarantee the value of currencies
  • amber: a deep yellow color; "an amber light illuminated the room"; "he admired the gold of her hair"
  • A deep lustrous yellow or yellow-brown color
  • An alloy of this
gold ribbon financial - Get a
Get a Financial Life: Personal Finance In Your Twenties and Thirties
Get a Financial Life: Personal Finance In Your Twenties and Thirties

“A highly readable and substantial guide to the grown-up realms of money and business.” —Deborah Stead, The New York Times,

If you've been meaning to get your finances in shape but have no idea where to start, this is your playbook: The all-new edition of the New York Times bestseller Get a Financial Life busts open the system, teaching tricks for becoming master of your own money universe. No matter what's happening in the economy, all the guidance you need is right here. You'll learn how to:

• Pay off your credit cards and student loans and live debt free
• Start saving, even if you're living paycheck to paycheck
• Take advantage of the latest tax rules and save a bundle
• Find smart investments while still supporting socially responsible companies
• Come up with a down payment and buy a home, even in a tough economy
• Afford grad school
• Protect yourself from identity theft
And you'll discover why a 401(k) is your best friend—even if the market is tanking.
From tracking your spending to finding deals on insurance to navigating the new world of homebuying, this easy-to-understand, comprehensive guide provides an up-to-date road map of the world of personal finance. Whether you earn $30,000 or $300,000, are single or married, are drowning in debt or just looking for ways to keep your savings secure in uncertain times, you'll find the answers you need in Get a Financial Life.
“A daring book. . . . A life's worth of smart financial advice.” —Newsweek

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New York Central Building, now Helmsley Building
New York Central Building, now Helmsley Building
Midtown Manhattan, Manhattan, New York City, New York, United States Prior to the construction of Grand Central Terminal and the electrification and submergence of its tracks (1903-1913) Park Avenue between 42nd and 52nd Streets blighted New York as an exposed rail yard. Noisy, grimy and dangerous, its locomotives tirelessly belched their waste into the air as crosstown traffic was stranded on either side of the maze-like rails. By 1929, however, in a spectacular application of skyscraper technology both above and below ground, revenue producing structures were erected on steel stilts over the yard, transforming the area into Terminal City, a prestigious mixed-use, multi-level enclave, integrated in its architectural expression and modes of transportation - the finest realization of the City Beautiful Movement in New York. The New York Central Building provided the Terminal City complex with a dramatic linchpin as well as a bridge to the rest of Manhattan. Through special negotiations with city officials it was constructed in 1927-29 astride Park Avenue, allowing for a continuation of the boulevard's sidewalk- and street traffic via pedestrian corridors and vehicular tunnels burrowed through the building's base. The New York Central Building is the skyscraping counterpart of Grand Central Terminal. It was designed by the same architects in the same materials and Beaux-Arts style, simultaneously developing some of the depot's most - innovative circulation systems- Swallowing Park Avenue traffic and thereby, relieving congestion around the terminal the building functions as an open gate to the "Gateway to a Continent." With a distinction all but unique in grid- patterned Manhattan, it has a double focus, as powerful by day as it is dramatic , by night. Unobstructed by surrounding buildings, the New York Central's" honeycombed base and slender tower dominate the street corridor while its glowing and wonderfully ornate roof, visible for miles, enriches New York's constellation of illuminated peaks. For its superb engineering, innovative, circulation systems and the consequent relief of traffic, the structure is exceptional. As a conspicuous and experiential urban monument it is unsurpassed. Identified by railroad officials as the "crowning achievement" of their urban redevelopment program, the New York Central Building, now the Helmsley Building, ranks easily among the finest and best known office towers in New York. In 1863-67 Commodore Cornelius Vanderbilt acquired control of the New York & Harlem, the Hudson River and the New York Centra 1 Railroads (consolidated in 1869 as the New York Central & Hudson River Railroad), Rerouting the trains along a single line (the Harlem) for five miles south from the Bronx, Vanderbilt determined to build a new terminal at 42nd Street- He acquired most of the property between 42nd and 48th Streets (subsequently extended to 52nd Street), Madison and Lexington Avenues, and commissioned John B. Snook to design the depot (1871), with an impressive glass and metal shed by R. G. Hatfield immediately behind. The land north of the new facility was used as a train yard: an exposed, noisy, cinder- and smoke-belching sprawl which made neighboring real estate uninhabitable to all but squatters. The paddle-shaped track network interrupted crosstown streets', leaving then dead ends on either side of the yard. Subsequent improvements lowered the rails several feet below grade and opened crosstown traffic with periodic elevated bridges. But by the turn of the century increased suburban and commuter traffic proved these palliative measures inadequate: the polluting locomotives thwarted seminal attempts at urban renewal while the still only — partially submerged tracks created an intolerable obstacle to the street traffic which the terminal inevitably generated. Solutions to these and a panoply of related-problems came in 1903 when William J. Wilgus, the visionary chief engineer of the New-York Central, presented the railroad with a grand scheme — ultimately proved epochal — for the replacement of the existing Grand Central Terminal with a new, more technologically advanced facility. Key to the project was the electrification of rail lines. Unlike steam locomotives, which required open air or ventilated tunnels for release of their combusted waste, electrified trains could be submerged below ground. The acreage thus reclaimed at ground level and above could be used, Wilgus foresaw, for revenue-producing structures. High profit buildings were erected on skeletal steel supports over the tracks: "And thus from the air [was] taken wealth." The alchemous plan repaid the enormous cost of the new terminal and the electrification many times over. Realization of Wilgus' scheme involved a design competition to which four firms were invited. Per requirements, each submitted a proposal for a skyscraping terminal in the center of Park Avenue b
Last Afterglow of 2008
Last Afterglow of 2008
This is my last posting to Flickr in 2008, and this is also the last sunset in 2008........! Looking back, 2008 was not a good year. During these months, unhappy episodes include financial tsunami in the develoed world, global economic recession, mega-scale earthquake in Sichuan of China, escalating conflicts in Middle East, increasing global warming with extensive worldwide environmental regression etc...etc. With the 2008 last afterglow was the aftermath of these unhappiness to wan and vanish behind the horizon. Wishing that 2009 brings along hope to replacing fear, discord and conflict when the world is again immersed with bright rays of shunshine!

gold ribbon financial
gold ribbon financial
Wall Street and the Financial Crisis: Anatomy of a Financial Collapse
After a two-year investigation by the Senate Permanent Subcommittee on Investigation, their report, Wall Street and the Financial Crisis: Anatomy of a Financial Collapse was released in April 2011. This is the most damning official report to date on Wall Street's role in the financial crisis. It describes the wheeling and dealing of bankers and others who benefited from the housing bubble while impoverishing the rest of America. It also offers four very clear causes of the financial crisis and, last but not least, it names culprits: - High risk mortgage loans by commercial banks were "the fuel that ignited the financial crisis" (describing the case study of Washington Mutual Bank, the sixth largest commercial bank at the time of its failure in September, 2008 ) - Failures by regulators "set the stage for mortgage loan losses that were a proximate cause of the financial crisis" (describing the case study of the Office of the Thrift Supervision, which was closed in 2010 and whose operations folded into the Office of the Comptroller of the Currency); - Inaccurate AAA credit ratings by the two largest credit rating agencies "constituted a key cause of the financial crisis" (describing Moody's and Standard & Poor's conflicts of interest while both had a quasi-monopoly position in the market for credit ratings); - Investment bank abuses: "The Investment banks that engineered, sold, traded, and profited from mortgage-related structured finance products were a major cause of the financial crisis" (describing case studies of Goldman Sachs and Deutsche Bank). This report and its detailed case studies are a must-read for policymakers, politicians, justice officials, bankers, journalists, academics and concerned citizens in order to understand what brought the economy to the brink of destruction. The U.S. SENATE PERMANENT SUBCOMMITTEE ON INVESTIGATIONS (PSI) is a bi-partisan team of senators that deals with Homeland Security and Governmental Affairs, and is currently headed by Senator Carl Levin (D-MI) and Senator Tom Coburn (R-OK). Formerly known as the Committee on Government Operations, PSI is the oldest subcommittee of the Senate Homeland Security Committee.

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