April 21, 2020
  • A $350 billion forgivable loan program designed to ensure that small businesses do not lay off employees
  • A 50% refundable payroll tax credit on worker wages will further incentivize businesses, including ones with fewer than 500 employees, to retain workers
  • Looser net operating loss-reduction rules that will allow businesses to offset more
  • A delay in employer-side payroll taxes for Social Security until 2021 and 2022
  • Sole proprietors and other self-employed workers could be eligible for the expanded unemployment-insurance benefits the bill provides
  • A portion of the $425 billion in funds appropriated for the Federal Reserve’s credit facilities will target small businesses


SOURCE:, 3/26/2020

November 15, 2019
If you are new to YouTube’s BookTube, a community of readers who make videos about books, get started with these channels:
HarperCollins’s Book Studio 16
The publishing house shares short interviews with authors, as well as cover reveals...
October 23, 2019

1,022 – that’s the number of nouns recognized by Chaser, thought to be the world’s smartest dog, who died in July at age 15. Chaser’s owner, a psychology professor, trained her by holding up an object, like a dog toy or Frisbee, repeating its name over and over, and then hiding it and asking her to find it.

SOURCE: New York...

October 23, 2019
  • It wasn’t always called the Pumpkin Spice Latte. One of the original name ideas for the latte was Fall Harvest Latte. It became “PSL” because baristas needed an abbreviation for cups.
October 23, 2019

According to Harvard Business Review, “we’ve all been in the awkward situation of meeting someone new and having to build rapport quickly – at networking events, industry conferences, charity events, etc.  You probably break the awkward silence with this standard question: ‘So, what do you do?’”

October 23, 2019

Hey, Tweety Bird – Sylvester might never have been your biggest problem. Turns out that bird bones first thought to be the remains of an ancient eagle actually belonged to a prehistoric bird scientists came to name, “Squawkzilla.” At about 3 feet tall, the bird would probably have stood nearly as tall as the average American 4-year-old.


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