You’re going to be up to your eyeballs creating content for your site. The search engines respect sites that continue to grow and change once they open. No wonder two thirds of corporations don’t pay taxes.
Have you ever just said, “are dental x-rays necessary?” Have you ever wondered why x-rays (also called radiographs) are taken at the dental office? Have you ever had these x-rays shown to you with an explanation?
Well, because at the back of the stage, there is the Bethlehem steel foundry, which has been closed for many years, and I liked the industrial backdrop. We actually used that on the DVD.
I always wonder, did this affect me in some way me subconsciously. When I hear the album again, and go back and revisit that album, I always wonder about that.
This is the mantra for anyone doing business on the web today. If your server is down you are out of business. The old rules of the web still apply. If you’re not providing content of some sort within five seconds kiss the visitor goodbye. Think of your website as a brick and mortar store. If a construction firm said they could build you a new facility for half of what the competiton bid but your location may wink out of existence five to ten percent of everyday, you’d probably think twice about saving a few dollars. That’s how you have to look at up time. Anything less than 99.9% uptime equals FAILURE!
But never the less, that isn’t the game. Not to cover a keyboard. The story was to find out, what could be played on guitar that would be even more exciting, and what would make the music sound fresh and new, and enhance the situation overall.
Know your audience. You wouldn’t make the same presentation about a new software package to engineers, accountants and top managers. The engineers want to know about the tool’s whizzes and whirrs–what it can do for them and why it beats competing products. The accountants want to know what it will cost and how it will save them money. Top management wants to know how it will boost productivity and give the company an edge over the competition. So adjust your pitch as needed.
Another metric for evaluating true corporate tax burdens is as a percent of GDP. In 2003, corporate tax burdens in the U.S. were 2.1% of GDP, 3.2% in the European Union and 4.3% in industrialized nations of Asia.
It’s good to know that Ackerman takes care of her people. She just doesn’t take care of the people who work with the children every day like the Noon Time Aides, SSA’s, Bilingual Counseling Assistants, School Police Officers, Student Advisors or the Parent and Community Ombudsmen. They work for wages that keep them half an inch above the poverty level. In fact, she’s laid off a lot of them. Well, most of them.