“Money, Money, Money” is a song recorded by Swedish pop group ABBA, written by Benny Andersson and Björn Ulvaeus. It was released as a single on 1 November 1976, as the follow-up to “Dancing Queen” (both from the album Arrival). The B-side, “Crazy World”, was recorded in 1974 during the sessions for the album ABBA.
The song (originally titled “Gypsy Girl”) is sung from the viewpoint of a woman who, despite hard work, can barely keep her finances in surplus, and therefore desires a well-off man.
ABBA perform parts of “Money, Money, Money” live in the 1977 film ABBA: The Movie. In the popular musical, Mamma Mia!, the song is sung by the character of Donna as she explains how hard she has to work to keep the taverna in order and her dreams of a better life. In the 2008 film, Meryl
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US MoneyTree Reporting: 2020
Deal activity and funding see year over year declines while mega-rounds drive increase in funding. The pandemic is affecting regions as they are locally impacted.
US VC deals fall for the third consecutive quarter in Q1’20: 9% QoQ and 16% YoY. In March 2020, US deals decrease 22% YoY, with some of the decline attributable to the COVID-19 pandemic. Nonetheless, funding still rises 14% QoQ on the back of larger deals.
Nearly half of all US funding in Q1’20 comes from mega-rounds: Despite a slowdown in deals at the end of the quarter, 58 US companies raise rounds worth $100M or more in Q1’20, close to the record of 67 in Q2’19. 21 of these rounds took place in March 2020, suggesting COVID-19’s impact may become more apparent in Q2’20.
The number of unicorn companies reaches a new high, but aggregate valuation is falling. The number
Make transactions convenient with money orders
Money orders are official documents representing a specific monetary value, similarly to written checks. However, money orders are different from other forms of payment in a few different ways, which you can read about below. What’s important to know up front is that money orders are prepaid, so you must be able to pay for the full amount you want to include in your money order when you go to purchase it. For example, if you want to send a $100 money order to a family member, you need to be able to pay $100 up front in order to create the money order. Money orders aren’t a form of credit and don’t require a credit score, and you don’t even need a bank account to pay for one. This makes money orders an accessible form of payment for people in a wide
Dear Houston Money Week Partners, in the wake of the COVID-19, also know as Coronavirus outbreak, we have received official notice from our national partner, Money Smart Week that all events are being canceled. This includes all Houston Money Week events, signature events, and contests.
For us, this means that your events should be canceled and we ask for you and your organization to use your best judgement as the situation continues to unfold.
If you, as a partner organization, are still planning to host events, this will not be a Houston Money Week branded event, i.e. no Money Week advertising or logo usage.
We are so grateful for your partnership and support and want you to know we plan to continue our resources into next year to make Houston Money Week 2021 bigger and better than ever.
PLEASE READ THIS…
We are not giving up. We are taking a
You spent your single days building a good credit rating, paying off your debts and saving a nice chunk of change. Your partner? Not so much. In fact, your future spouse has quite a bit of debt.
Marriage is about making it work for better or worse, but it doesn’t seem fair that exchanging vows could unravel all your hard work. Fortunately, it doesn’t have to. Here’s what you should know about protecting your finances when marrying someone with debt.
How Getting Married Affects Your Credit
When two people get married, they combine many areas of their lives. The two of you may share the same home, bank accounts, perhaps even last name. So how does getting married affect your credit?
“The short answer is that it does not,” said Emily Pollock, a partner specializing in matrimonial and family law at Kasowitz Benson Torres in New York. She noted that
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