Subtlety is not one of my strengths

Welcome to Small.To v2.0
Tuesday, June 19 2018

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Oh this will end well

BusinessRemember the Million Dollar Homepage?

Here's that same concept, applied to a building.

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It was inevitable

BusinessGive up the pretense.  (I haven't checked to see if some studly but vacuous guy can get himself a Sugar Momma.  Aha...yes, you can.)


For the pathetic, here's a "dating site" that enables you to hook up with a sugar daddy or long-term prostitute (depending on which way you're looking.)
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Be different, just like everyone else

BusinessThe Mikons site loads too slowly for me to do anything.

Someone tell me if it matters.

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Confessions of a car salesman

BusinessI found this article over at Edmunds, and I thought it was fascinating, insightful, and helpful.  The guy goes undercover as a car salesman, so we can know how the other side of the deal works.
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Oh, goody

BusinessThe blog I'd have run when I was 8, a blog detailing goodies you can get.
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The love of money

BusinessI read an interview with Virgin's Richard Branson in Men's Journal the other day. As I read it, aside from being really impressed with the guy's personality, I began to think of a couple of other rags-to-riches type guys, the Donald and P. Diddy. (In the case of the first two guys, I think they actually went riches-to-rags-to-riches.)
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What do you want to do with your life?

BusinessIndeed.com searches tons of classified job listings for you.
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Betta have my money

BusinessI swear I'd written about this before. There's tons of unclaimed property out there. Get yours
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Cute and stupid at the same time

BusinessIt's a universal remote, of sorts. TV-b-gone lets you turn off any TV.
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Then one night, Richard Scrushy...

BusinessThree years ago, Richard Scrushy embodied the hoariest of American myths. He was the home-town boy made good, the scrappy local who went from the community college to the executive suite. His town was Birmingham, Alabama, and his company was HealthSouth, a medical giant beloved by Wall Street and central to Birmingham’s economic well-being. Scrushy was eccentric—while serving as HealthSouth’s C.E.O., he released a country-music record, sponsored a girl group, and co-hosted a bizarre talk show with the former child star Jason Hervey, from “The Wonder Years”—but he was also rich and famous. In Birmingham, the locals called him King Richard, and they were surrounded by Scrushy tributes: a life-size bronze statue outside the HealthSouth Medical Center, a Richard M. Scrushy Campus at Jefferson State Community College, a Richard M. Scrushy Parkway. But the kingdom rested on a foundation of lies. Between 1996 and 2002, HealthSouth overstated its profits by $2.7 billion, according to prosecutors. Seventeen of its executives have pleaded guilty to cooking the books. Scrushy, who is now on trial for his alleged role in the fraud, insists that he knew nothing about it, but that has made little difference. The statue and most of the nameplates are gone, and today Scrushy embodies another American tale: the local hero turned local zero.