Simply Money Nate & Ed breakdown your wallet
Howard McEwen Financial advisor
The Wife, Michelle Sloan, Top agent in Mason, top 3% in Ohio
Dave Scully, Mortgage and refinance expert
David Blaustien, Movie Wonk
Gregg Stebben, Technology blogger
Kim Komando, The Digital Goddess of computers, tablets and more
Julie Bauke, The Bauke Group, Career Strategist
Health & Fitness
Mary Beth Knight, owner of Revolution Fitness
Steve Adams, Cinci's top DUI/OVI lawyer
The Dating Doctor, David Coleman
Molly Wellman, Best. Bartender. In Cinci.
Honor Flight Tri State Help get a local vet to see their Memorial in DC
"It took three police officers to safely extract an adult McDonald's patron from a toddler's high chair in which he had somehow managed to get himself stuck.
Witnesses say alcohol may have played a factor in the man's ill-advised science experiment."
Some wealthy Manhattan moms have figured out a way to cut the long lines at Disney World — by hiring disabled people to pose as family members so they and their kids can jump to the front, The Post has learned. The “black-market Disney guides” run $130 an hour, or $1,040 for an eight-hour day.
“My daughter waited one minute to get on ‘It’s a Small World’ — the other kids had to wait 2 1/2 hours,” crowed one mom, who hired a disabled guide through Dream Tours Florida. “You can’t go to Disney without a tour concierge,’’ she sniffed. “This is how the 1 percent does Disney.”
The woman said she hired a Dream Tours guide to escort her, her husband and their 1-year-old son and 5-year-old daughter through the park in a motorized scooter with a “handicapped” sign on it. The group was sent straight to an auxiliary entrance at the front of each attraction.
Disney allows each guest who needs a wheelchair or motorized scooter to bring up to six guests to a “more convenient entrance.”
Read more at The New York Post
It's an old interview, but it has recently come into a lot of debate. In his 2006 interview with Salon, Abercrombie CEO Mike Jefferies said:
“In every school there are the cool and popular kids, and then there are the not-so-cool kids,” he told the site. “Candidly, we go after the cool kids. We go after the attractive all-American kid with a great attitude and a lot of friends. A lot of people don’t belong [in our clothes], and they can’t belong. Are we exclusionary? Absolutely. Those companies that are in trouble are trying to target everybody: young, old, fat, skinny. But then you become totally vanilla. You don’t alienate anybody, but you don’t excite anybody, either,”
Do you have a problem with this? Can't they market to whoever they want to? It's discrimination vs. freedom of association. Listen to my talk with Jenny McBride, who wasn't happy with what I had to say and let me know what you think by clicking "COMMENT" below:
COMMENT AND LET ME KNOW WHAT YOU THINK BELOW
(Washington, DC) -- The National Transportation Safety Board is recommending states lower the blood alcohol limit for DUI cases. The new threshold would be .05-percent. All 50 states currently have a limit of 0.8. The move would put the U.S. in line with European countries, Australia and most of South America. The NTSB estimates it would save hundreds of lives every year.
It would be only a recommendation, but the agency has been able to influence policy in the past. The .08 standard was finally adopted across the board in 2004 in all 50 states.
Are you for lowering the DUI limit? COMMENT BELOW