According to a survey by the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States, 43.1% of businesses had to either temporarily or permanently close down due to the pandemic. Some opened back up, especially here in Georgia, but with several precautions set in place.
Internships are being canceled. Companies are delaying start dates. At best, interns and new hires will work remotely, learning the ins-and-outs of the real world, though never leaving home. These are the most formative years for a young professional, and it seems, for many, they won’t even begin.
While some of us have the time and financial stability to go back to school or teach ourselves some new tech skills, others do not. Where is the middle ground of obtaining these skills to compete in a world of tech? The answer may lie in tech bootcamps.
1 in 10 Americans believe they’ll be paying off their debts for the rest of their lives.
In fact, the average American is $123,800 in debt. So let’s examine one of the easiest ways we build debt and ruin our credit scores: store-based credit cards.
“Environmentalism isn’t just a trend, but it’s a forward progress,” said sustainable sunglass creators Tyson Kaminska and Kristopher Kneen.
When you’re a freelancer, the IRS considers you self-employed: the employer and the employee. You get to keep everything you earn, aside from the percentage freelance platforms take out of your paycheck.
But how do you calculate everything, if you’re on your own?
As millennials, we continue to adapt to the places we live in.
It just so happens that doing what we do, when we consider our empty pockets and the chemicals we put in our homes, we’re destroying the America that Baby Boomers and corporations remember best.