Mercii Thomas bravely told her story of financial abuse on a recent episode of my podcast .
Recently on the Tamron Hall Show, I broke down one of the biggest double standards when it comes to men, women and money.
In a recent #SoMoney conversation with Harvard professor Daniel Shapiro, author of the new book, “Negotiating the Nonnegotiable,” we learn why pretending to be the person on the receiving end of your request for more money (or a promotion) is the single most powerful step we can take to master the art of negotiation.
The editors at Business Insider gave me one of the toughest assignments to date: boil down your best financial advice into 9 tips.
“I’ve had a scarcity complex – always worried I’m about to go broke.” – James Altucher
There it was, staring at me right in the face. That thing I always heard existed, but didn’t personally feel until it hit me (quite intensely) last week while traveling for work: MOMMY GUILT.
“Women use an endless list of tactics to seem less threatening,” to their male partners, writes Jessica Bennett, in her recent piece for Cosmopolitan. And “it’s not necessarily a conscious choice. Women who’ve been trained to be effective at work don’t always have a template for how to be in a relationship,” she continues.
The gender pay gap has stalled in recent years, with women still earning 77 cents for every dollar a man makes in the workplace, the same as in 2011. And get this: even when we are our own bosses, we sell ourselves short.
Your most valuable documents, like passports and birth certificates, are pretty obvious to identify and the vast majority of people know to store these in a safe and secure place. Financial files, on the other hand, can be a little tricky.
If you think becoming rich is about luck, think again. It may have more to do with how you spend your day, beginning with the hour you wake up.