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  • Qualifications: Fluent in English, excellent writing skills, ability to wallow in luxury
    News
    MarketWatch7 hours ago

    Qualifications: Fluent in English, excellent writing skills, ability to wallow in luxury

    If you’re OK with getting paid $10,000 a month to travel the world and stay at “some of the most desired resorts and homes across the globe,” then there just might be an opening that suits your quirky tastes. But you’d better hurry! There’s only a couple of days left before the deadline to submit your resume for the “best job on the planet.” The gig is being offered by ThirdHome, a Tennessee-based luxury home-sharing club where clients have reciprocal access to posh retreats in places like Bali... Byron Bay, Australia... And the French countryside... The chosen one, as part of the job, will be tasked with visiting as many as 12 of these kinds of locales — all expenses paid on top of the $10,000

  • Google billionaire Eric Schmidt shares his top 3 tricks for building wealth
    Finance
    CNBCyesterday

    Google billionaire Eric Schmidt shares his top 3 tricks for building wealth

    Eric Schmidt, executive chairman of Google's parent company Alphabet, is worth an estimated $11 billion. While a significant amount his wealth comes from stock he received as Google's CEO, the billionaire credits a few personal finance strategies with helping build his net worth. This isn't the only piece of advice Schmidt has for professionals.

  • High risk of a 'correction' ... and politics probably won't be to blame, Goldman says
    Business
    CNBC17 hours ago

    High risk of a 'correction' ... and politics probably won't be to blame, Goldman says

    Equity markets are facing a "quite high" risk of a correction but it won't be enough to throttle the bull market altogether, the chief global equities strategist at Goldman Sachs has told CNBC. "We think the trigger is probably not going to be so much politics … But more really the fundamental peaking of growth momentum which has been so supportive for the reflation trade in recent months, at a time when U.S. rates are starting to increase again, coupled with the very high valuations that we already have," he explained before noting that this would not, however, signify the beginning of a complete reversal in shareholders' fortunes. "A correction – if we're getting one – is not going to be the end of bull market.