Golf Digest hired James Yang to do illustrations at Augusta National during last year’s Masters, part of Golf Digest’s annual First Impressions series by artists, photographers and writers.
One of the biggest cultural touchstones so far in 2019 has been the Netflix reality show "Tidying Up with Marie Kondo."
It stars Japanese organizing consultant Marie Kondo as she helps families clean up their homes using her KonMari method. Ms. Kondo goes through every item one-by-one to decide which items really "spark joy." If it doesn't spark joy, it has to go.
David Edwards joined a panel discussion “Technology Solutions for Investment Management” this past Thursday February 7th at the IC Summit for RIAs in New York City. Heron Wealth is recognized for leading the wealth advisory profession in adopting technology to enhance the client experience.
All students, even those from affluent families, should submit an application.
This week marks the start of the FAFSA (Free Application for Federal Student Aid) race, which ends June 30th.
Sixty-six million years ago, an asteroid the size of Manhattan struck Mexico’s Yucatan Peninsula. The impact blasted open a crater 110 miles wide, triggered a tsunami with 500-foot waves and shrouded the planet in dense clouds of acid rain.
Some people can't wait to stop working and spend their days golfing, socializing and playing cards. Working after retirement is the farthest thing from their mind. But for others, the jump from being a productive part of society to suddenly having no challenges isn't quite what they expected.
Listen to David Edward's Interview with Stewart Alexander of Impact Makers Radio in which he discusses the glide path to retirement.
Failure has always intrigued me, largely because many people aren’t typically willing to open up about it, which makes it a mysterious topic. The goal of our question and answer series is to put failure front and center to help aspiring entrepreneurs get a bit of a back-stage pass to some of the most well-respected entrepreneurs in America.
Certain quirks of the human brain can cause us to make less-than-optimal financial decisions. In recent decades, the growing field of behavioral finance has sought to explain why we make the money choices we do.