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Sarah – I had the same thing and I’m wondering the same LOL

My 2nd one was alarm too….hmmm

Let me know if you find out. 🙂


HOLY GUACAMOLE!!!! I love the truth about becoming more of who we are to be successful.


I ordered a pistachio affogato at a gelataria once. I found it revolting, but I will probably never forget that experience.

Marie and Sally – thank you for the insight and inspiration in your video! I loved it – now to read and apply.


This is one of my favorite episodes ever! Marie and Sally, you two have such great chemistry. <3

Because I have a nasty cold today, I actually do feel like a pile of (green) mush. But when I'm not a sniffly snuffly mess, I'd have to say that my biggest strength is craziness.

I have all these big, crazy ideas. I have all these weird opinions that go way outside the norm. I have an insane sense of humor, and when I'm at home, I dance around the house, do silly cartoony voices, and keep my husband in hysterics — there's nothing I won't do to get a laugh.

The thing is? In public, I'm really reserved. I'm working hard and getting better little by little, but I have a major fear of rejection and abandonment, and I can't see that going away anytime soon. I guess I have to stumble awhile before I overcome the idea that Me = Bad Wicked Horrid Scary Yuckballs.

Am I the only one who's petrified of owning her strengths?


I wanted to just say, thank you Marie, as always you fascinate me with all the amazing content you provide and I’m really very grateful for it. Also, thank you Sally Hogshead for sharing the valuable knowledge- (ps, love your surname!)

Peace and Love 🙂 Hinna xoxo


Thanks. I love to watch two gorgeous ladies talk so clearly of such delicate matters as “how to fascinate”. To reply to your question I don’t want to brag but I do feel I’m fascinating, sometimes. Those times are when I turn up the volume of my undying, untamed, crazy and passionate enthusiasm. Name it as you wish. I just have kept that quality that babies have to totally marvel at things adults take for granted. I marvel at life and this World sometimes and when I do I even fascinate myself hi hi…I would call myself a passionate, trustworthy, rebel. I tend to adapt quickly and to love to evolve but I always follow through once a decision or promise is made…. PS: Do you need to wear stilettos to be fascinating? ;-p. Mmmmh. Intriguing. I think I’ll give it a try.


Marie, I always enjoy your weekly TV shows. I took the test, and I am Mystique with Passion. I’m still absorbing all the tremendous information from the report, but I want to thank you for bringing all this together. As always, you are awesomely talented but humble. You are a rare gem.

Small, still-nascent programs that haven’t built up sizable constituencies often need support at the top to survive. DIUx has been Ash Carter’s pet. It’s hard to say whether the next secretary of defense will give it the same attention. But the inadequacy of the present system is clear. Raj Shah recently traveled to the Middle East to talk with U.S. commanders about DIUx projects. He made a point of talking with some F16 pilots who are flying combat missions over Iraq, just as he did 10 years ago. Their jets had been upgraded with moving maps. But not long before, they had still been strapping iPads to their laps, after loading them with commercial aviation map apps, so that they knew exactly where they were flying.

Fred Kaplan is the “War Stories” columnist for Slate and the author of Dark Territory: The Secret History of Cyber War.

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Silicon Valley , The Pentagon ,


Illustrations by Joost Swarte; Photograph by Susan Walsh | Associated Press; Image courtesy of NASA Ames Research Center

Fred Kaplan

Fred Kaplan is ​’s “War Stories” ­columnist and the author of ​, out on March 1.


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To determine how much debt Americans are carrying and how much it’s costing them in 2017, NerdWallet analyzed data from several sources, including the Federal Reserve Bank of New York and the U.S. Census Bureau ( see additional details in the methodology below ). For this study, NerdWallet used an estimate of more than 126 million U.S. households based on December 2017 Census Bureau data.

NerdWallet also commissioned a survey, conducted online by Harris Poll, of more than 2,000 U.S. adults in November 2017. In the survey, Americans were asked about their credit card payment habits and how they got into debt.

Finding a way to put money toward paying off debt, especially high interest debt, is the best way to free yourself from the vise grip debt can have on your budget.

Key findings

Income grows faster than cost of living

Median annual household income has grown 20% over the past decade, while the cost of living has increased 18%, NerdWallet’s data analysis found. [6] However, significant expenses in Americans’ budgets — medical care, housing and food — have outpaced income growth.

Four major spending categories have increased faster than income growth since 2007: medical expenses (34%), “other” expenses (30%), food and beverages (22%) and housing (20%), according to NerdWallet’s analysis. [7]

And these expenses are some of the biggest for many Americans. Add in the higher cost of living in some places or chronic health problems, and it can be even harder for people to live without going into debt.

When it comes to credit card debt, some people think it’s the result of overspending, while others blame it on the rising cost of living for necessities. Our survey found that consumers accumulate credit card debt for different reasons, including spending above their means, bouts of unemployment and paying for the essentials that their income doesn’t cover.

About 2 in 5 Americans who have ever had credit card debt (41%) reported that spending more than they could afford on unnecessary purchases contributed to them going into credit card debt, the NerdWallet survey found. A third (33%) said that spending on necessities their income couldn’t cover contributed to their credit card debt balances. The rising cost of living may be partly to blame, particularly in the spending categories, like health care, that have increased the most over the past decade.

What you can do

The cost of debt includes the opportunities you must forgo in order to pay it off. In the NerdWallet survey, many Americans who have been in credit card debt said that if they didn’t have credit card debt to pay off, they would save that money for emergencies (57%), save it for a future goal (50%) and/or put the money toward paying down other debt (33%).

The quickest way to get rid of your debt and start working toward other financial goals is to cut expenses to free up cash for larger debt payments.

“Finding a way to put money toward paying off debt, especially high interest debt, is the best way to free yourself from the vise grip debt can have on your budget,” says Kimberly Palmer, NerdWallet’s credit card expert.

“Taking small steps, such as making sure savings are in high-yield accounts, renegotiating monthly bills and using a cash-back credit card can free up cash that can be put toward debt payments until they are paid off in full,” she says. “Also, comb through your transactions over the last few months to see what items you can cut, such as subscriptions, restaurant meals or entertainment expenses.”

Medical expenses and the cost of interest

In the past decade, medical costs have increased 34%, which is more than any other major spending category and significantly more than income. [2]

According to a 2016-17 survey by the Kaiser Family Foundation , which focuses on the nation’s health policies and medical issues, 29% of Americans report problems paying medical bills, and 37% have increased their credit card debt to help pay for medical bills. Based on the number of adults in the U.S. — almost 250 million as of July 2016 — NerdWallet’s calculations found that nearly 27 million Americans could be putting medical bills on credit cards. [3]

Let’s consider what that costs: The average annual out-of-pocket medical spending per capita in the U.S. was $1,054 as of 2015, the most-recent data available from Peterson-Kaiser, a partnership between the Peterson Center on Healthcare and the Kaiser Family Foundation. If this amount went on a credit card and minimum payments were made each month, it would cost $471 in interest and take 70 months to pay off, according to NerdWallet’s calculations. [4]

If all 27 million Americans who put medical bills on a credit card paid this much interest, that would be over $12 billion in total.

Charging medical bills to credit cards can seem like a simple solution, but it can actually lead to even bigger headaches down the road.

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Mississippi native remembered as ‘a master of old-school blues’

Erin Coulehan



T-Model Ford performs in Dorset, United Kingdom.

Andy Sheppard/Redferns

T-Model Ford, a Mississippi singer and guitarist who took up the blues later in life, died yesterday of respiratory failure at home in Greenville. Ford claimed to be 93, though Esprit SILVANA LACE UP Trainers light grey oS68q
reports that he didn’t recall what year he was born and may have been 89.

inRead invented by Teads

Ford took up the guitar when he was 58, after his fifth wife left him, and began playing blues at private parties around Greenville in western Mississippi. “He’d play late, then he’d spray himself with a bunch of mosquito spray and sleep in his van,” said longtime friend Roger Stolle.

President Obama Riffs on Rock Stars: The Blues

During his career as a blues artist, Ford recorded seven albums, and was known for his rough-hewn sound and whiskey-fueled live performances. Ford could be playful on stage, and often interacted with attractive couples in the crowd.

“He’d say, ‘You’d better put your stamp on her because if she flags my train, I’m going to let her ride,'” Stolle said.

Born James Lewis Carter Ford, it’s not clear how he ended up with the nickname “T-Model.” According to a record label bio , Ford was plowing fields behind a mule by the time he was 11. He also worked at a saw mill, as a truck driver and in a logging camp, and was said to have been sentenced to 10 years on a chain gang for murder when he was a young man. He released his first album, Pee-Wee Get My Gun , on Fat Possum in 1997.

“His music would take you right back to the heart and soul of the Delta, back in the day,” said Bill Luckett who co-owns Greenville’s Ground Zero Blues Club. He called Ford “a master of old school blues.”

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