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Welcome to the 123rd ! If you are a new visitor to feel free to look around! Since this is the 123rd edition of this wonderful carnival started by the , I decided to group the thirteen excellent articles this week into the one, two, threes of debt reduction!

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Both of the following two articles offer no nonsense tips on how to reduce your debt. Go ahead and read them!

posted at .

posted at – “This is the latest in a series explaining Funny’s Ten Money Principles.”

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Avoiding new debt and charges is the first step towards reducing your debt. Here are quite a few articles focusing on avoiding credit card charges and other various scams.

Lynnae presents posted at – “I received a letter from my bank, along with some convenience checks. My bank told me it pays to use the checks. Pays whom? is my question.”

posted at .

posted at – “How many credit cards do you own, and when is enough enough? Discounts, lower fees, better rates, travel perks. Sounds tempting, doesn’t it? The number of credit cards you have may be hurting your credit score. Here’s how to fix that.”

posted at .

posted at – ” In current times of falling home prices in the US and the $1.8 trillion sub-prime mortgage debt that financial banks have to deal with, “Rent to Buy” signs are popping up everywhere to lure consumers into purchasing homes at “cheap mortgage rates.” Rent to Buy is a marketing gimmick used by landlords to lease out their homes and receive rental income, only because they cannot sell their homes in the existing mortgage market. If you are renting, there is little benefit for you to fall for these schemes. The reason is because most Rent to Buy schemes do not result in a purchase. People with bad credit, no down payments and lots of credit card debt also qualify for rent to buy schemes. That’s why you should avoid them.”

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Once you are committed to reducing your debt you would need a plan and discipline to execute your plan. These articles offer stories and advice on how to budget for your goal.

posted at .

posted at .

posted at – “Being in debt and having a large expense looming is difficult to navigate. Planning is key!”

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Once you are on your way to eliminate debt you should shift your mindset from spending mode to savings mode so that you never ever get into debt again!

posted at .

posted at .

posted at .

Thank you all for reading this edition of the Carnival of Debt Reduction and make sure to submit your articles for the ! If you enjoy reading The Baglady feel free to subscribe to !


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A if not paid back soon enough, becomes a . This is the worst form of an . Even are better than this situation.

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Lately quite a few people have been asking me about my opinion on the political candidates and who I would vote for. I give a different answer everytime because I am not an American citizen and therefore I don’t have the right vote. Sometimes I jokingly say, “I hail to Beijing!”. Though in reality, the actions of the American government really affect me a lot more than those of the Chinese government since I am a permanent resident of the United States. I don’t particularly like politics in America because a lot of it is a bizarre popularity contest. (e.g. Hillary wins New Hampshire because she got emotional? What?) However, I am pretty clear about what I want the next president to do with my money. Here is my wishlist from the sidelines of the current electoral circus:

best price for cialis online — Social Security Tax is the tax that irks me the most because I know as it is I will never benefit from it. It’s a system that lets older generations spend the money of the younger generations and everyone knows it is not really sustainable. I hope the next president actually does something about this because the past presidents always talk about Social Security reform and never take action. I am all for abolishing the system all together or changing the system into some kind of enforced retirement saving so that the person who paid the tax actually gets the money back in the end (the entire amount plus investment gains). If the government really wants a cut they can make sure the money all go into treasury bonds, but in the end the person who paid the money in the first place gets the money for retirement. I think that is the only fair thing to do.

best price for cialis online — I think the government really spends our money on a lot of useless stuff or just mindlessly overpays for goods and services. I heard on the radio a few months ago that . Of course the company in this story committed fraud and was discovered, but how many of these cases are out there in other contracts? The government needs to be lean and frugal with their spending and actually examine their purchase orders one by one. My previous company’s CEO took frugality to the max and made sure every purchase was first researched on a shopping comparison engine, and then he signs the purchase order. The government can also cut down on inefficient personnel. It seems like a government job is so stable that people never worry about being fired. Well, maybe some slackers should be fired and government services as a whole may improve. I am just proposing a couple ways the government can cut down on spending without cutting services.

best price for cialis online — I don’t really mind that the tax system is tiered or that we have to pay income taxes, but I don’t like how ridiculously complicated the system is. I have written previously about and the and I think all these weird exceptions should be ironed out and simplified. It is not easy, but something has to be done. Also, it’s very likely that a lot of the Bush Tax Cuts will expire in 2010 if the next president isn’t supportive of the tax cuts, and I think a sudden change back to higher taxes would be hard to swallow for a lot of Americans. It would be best if the next president just kept the tax cuts where they are.

best price for cialis online — I have . Basically the government really never reports the true inflation we face everyday. I hope they would at least include the actual costs of things in the measurement of inflation instead of the substitute costs. Anyway, this is a hairy issue that affects a lot of people that I never hear about from the presidential candidates. If we have a more accurate CPI we can have fairer raises and better prepare for our future through savings and investments.

best price for cialis online — As long as I have lived here we are encouraged to spend because consumer spending is what keeps our economy going. What if there are just a few changes that encourage people to save? For example, raise the Roth IRA contribution limit, or eliminate federal taxes on treasury bond interest income? What if we had a president that advocated that frugality is the path to the American Dream? How would American change? How would the world change?

Anyway, there are a lot of other issues I care about, but what I say doesn’t matter because I am not a citizen. I hope something good comes out of the new presidential regime and I hope voters examine what the candidates wish to do instead of being in love with their personalities. Good luck America, and feel free to say what you want to see happen here!

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When I first moved to the United States in 1992 the country was recovering from a widespread recession and I was totally unaware of it since I was only nine years old. Then ten years later another recession occurred and I was attending college and once again lived through it without caring too much. Today there is a lot of talk about the coming of the next recession and I am sure it will happen again since the economy is cyclical. We are already seeing a slow down in employment and massive losses in the financial industry and the stock market has come down about 10 to 11% since the October high. So what will I do in this coming recession?

best price for cialis online — I am not going to sell all my investments just because it is going down right now. Panicking and selling long term investments is probably not the best thing to do since I really don’t need the money right now. I will also continue to contribute to my 401k despite the volatile market. The reason for this is that eventually a recession ends and the market goes up again. Selling a stock or fund at a low is never really a good strategy.

best price for cialis online — I will be looking for cheap investments to buy if there is a recession. There are many great companies that will survive through a recession but their prices may be depressed by the general mood of investors. So I am sure there will be bargains. Additionally the real estate market is falling almost everyday and if there is a reasonable bargain I may purchase real estate. Basically, I will keep an eye out for things on sale.

best price for cialis online — The general consensus is that the tech industry is still fairly strong, but a recession could change the outlook rapidly and there may be a great Silicon Valley Job Massacre again. I think the key to keeping your job is to be good at it, and I will try my best to be “unfirable”.

best price for cialis online — Sometimes being a great employee is not enough and people still get axed because the horrendous economic situation of their company just can’t be salvaged. This is why I think everyone should have a backup plan to survive. I’m not sure what I would do yet, but I imagine I could be a consultant or just blog full time. I also have a pretty big emergency fund that could help through a period of unemployment.

best price for cialis online — When times are lean, it’s even more important to be debt free because it may be harder to reduce debt with less income. I will make sure I don’t take on any debts I can’t pay back.

best price for cialis online — If our income falls drastically we may need to cut expenses. There are many areas where we can be more frugal right now, but since we’re doing fairly well in savings we’re not living an extremely cheap lifestyle. For example, we could move to a smaller apartment, but it would be less comfortable. However, if we really had to downsize we would be fine with a smaller and cheaper apartment. I think many people live in houses that are way too big for them and if times are lean that’s where they can save the most. They can rent out part of their home or just move to a smaller apartment.

best price for cialis online — I read an article some time ago that said charitable organizations receive less donations in recessions. This is understandable because if a lot of people lose their jobs they would be unable to donate. I will try my best to maintain my donations.

Anyway, my outlook for the next recession is that it probably will not affect me and the hubby very much and I probably do not have to change much of my lifestyle. If we both happen to lose our jobs I think we are still fairly well prepared to live through it. What are your plans for the coming recession?

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A couple days ago I read an article that stated and America is the happiest place on earth! The article gave many reasons to the bliss of Americans including wealth and religion. (I do agree with the reasons given.) I personally think that the general ignorance of Americans about current events and their own personal financial situation also makes them happier than the rest of the world. After all, ignorance is bliss, right?

When I was three or four years old I had very little knowledge about how my parents paid the bills. I didn’t worry about money because I was unaware of my need for it. I think that’s a big reason why children are generally happier than adults. Children aren’t concerned about making money, responsibilities, or the future. For children the ignorance of adult affairs such as financial management is normal, and I think it is quite fine and healthy for a child to worry more about the next episode of his or her favorite cartoon than fussing over paying the rent. Unfortunately I think a lot of Americans carry this blissful ignorance well into adulthood and are happily irresponsible about their money.

For example, I have read quite a few articles from multiple sources on how most Americans are not saving enough for retirement. The numbers of American adults reported by the press as not being well-equipped for retirement ranges anywhere from 100 million to 150 million (this is roughly 50% to 75% of the adult population). The question is, how many of these people actually know that they don’t have enough for retirement? I imagine not many actually know the extent of their financial health. The simple fact is when people do not know that they are not saving enough for the future they won’t save more. The bigger problem is that some of these people won’t believe you if you tell them that they will not have enough to retire. I don’t think this type of stubborn ignorance is healthy, but at least most of them have time to correct their course.

It really seems that Americans are happy as long as there is enough to live on in the current moment. This is why the minimum payment on credit cards is such a psychological trap. The minimum payment is only 1 to 2% of the entire debt and almost anyone could afford it from month to month. Meanwhile, the interest piles up and the debt follows the minimum payment customer forever. If you watch the Secret History of Credit Cards you will see how clueless most consumers are about how credit card companies make money. The banks bank on the consumers’ ignorance, and keeps them happy with low minimum payments.

Additionally, ignorance also played a huge part in the housing bubble. Many people wanted a home and didn’t do adequate research on their purchases and loans. A great number of these homes are going into foreclosure, but some of these people who bought homes at the inflated prices are still happy homeowners because they’re unaware of the current housing crisis and they can afford their homes. After all, the easy loans gave  people an opportunity to own huge new homes, and a good number of people don’t read the news and don’t really care that their property has dropped in value. Quite a few of these homeowners are also extremely optimistic about their home values in the future. I think in general optimism is a good thing, but I would never endorse the act of falling into financial ruin due to ignorance.

I would count myself as one of the happy people living in America, but I think my reasons for being happy is more due to religion and family. I would argue that even though ignorance can be bliss at times, knowing as much as you can about the world around you would better prepare you for the times ahead. None of us know what will happen in the future, but to be completely clueless and happy in a disheveled financial present is not the path to a enjoyable future.

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So there is chatter in the news the government worked out a deal with major banks to freeze the adjustable rates on mortgages of many subprime borrowers. The rules are, the loan has to be originated from the beginning of 2005 to July 30th of 2007 and the rate is set to reset in 2008 to 2010. The subprime borrower also have to have a good payment history and live in the home to qualify. So I thought I would do an non-expert analysis on who benefits the most in this situation.

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The biggest winner is the banks that made these loans. Some of the teaser rates for these subprime loans are as high as 8%, so I don’t think the banks are hurting much by collecting a rate thats 16 times the average of national banks interest payout on savings accounts. Additionally, by keeping the borrowers in their homes, the banks do not have to deal with an asset that has depreciated in value. Basically, the banks are saving and earning billions by keeping subprime borrowers up to date with their debt.

The next big winner in this situation is the government. Why? One word: taxes. By keeping these stretched homeowners in their homes the government can continue to collect property taxes. Additionally, since the mortgage rates are not rising the homeowners will have less mortgage interest to deduct on their taxes and that means more tax revenue for the government than they would have had otherwise.

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I don’t consider the homeowners who keep their homes in this plan to be winners. Sure, they get to keep their home, but many of them are so financially stretched that almost their entire income is going to the banks and that is a very stressful situation. In fact, if they weren’t financially stretched, they wouldn’t qualify for the program. This is Secretary Paulson’s outline of the plan:

Paulson offered a general outline of the plan on Monday. He identified four groups of subprime borrowers facing rate increases on their adjustable-rate loans: Those who cannot afford their payments even at the current rate; those who could afford payments at the higher rate; those can refinance into a “sustainable mortgage while keeping investors whole;” and those who can afford their mortgages today but could not at the higher rate.

Only the fourth group would get help.

These homeowners are just indentured servants to a gargantuan money hungry force. Their rates will be frozen for five years, but they will have to keep on paying the price on an asset that has depreciated greatly with all that they have.

 

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I would count myself amongst “The Angry” because I think the plan is unfair to most consumers and Americans in general. I don’t own a home, but I know many people who took out reasonable fixed rate loans at higher rates than these subprime borrowers, only to see irresponsible behavior rewarded. Additionally, as Paulson said, “those who could afford payments at the higher rate” will not get help. How is that fair? I suppose life just isn’t fair. I think this plan, and other mortgage related bailouts are just further discouraging people from saving money, and living a sustainable lifestyle. I also think the subprime borrowers who had absolutely no equity in their homes would do better just to walk away, save some money and buy a home for a much cheaper price. I know it’s not that easy, but we can’t continue to support this manipulated bubble economy.

Quote Source: San Francisco Chronicle 12/6/2007 This article is a great read that echos some of my thoughts.

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