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For a couple months now, people have been telling me that Obama’s tax plans will benefit middle class Americans and also people have been showing me this graph where the middle class gets a bigger tax cut, but I am a skeptic of this because I’ve never heard Obama talk about the Alternative Minimum Tax. McCain on the other hand wants to index the Alternative Minimum Tax with inflation. This is actually an important issue that most people do not think about, and here are my thoughts about it.

I have written about before and pointed out that it is no longer a tax for the rich even though it was designed to be a system to make “the rich” pay taxes. The main problem with the AMT is that it was never indexed for inflation, so what was rich in the 60s is now middle class. Every year congress spends a bunch of money and time to argue about the issue and patch the problem, but noone makes a permanent stand. So how does this relate to Obama’s tax plan? Well, a family pays AMT when their AMT amount is more than their regular income tax. So here is a simple example. Suppose a middle class family has a regular income tax liability of $7000, and an AMT liability of $6500, then they would pay the $7000 regular taxes. Now if Obama gives them a $3000 tax cut and doesn’t change the AMT liability, then their regular tax liability would be $4000, and their AMT liability would be $6500. So they’d still have to pay $6500 under the AMT and the effective tax cut is only $500. McCain originally wanted to repeal the AMT all together, but now says he wants to do a phase out because the AMT is really a revenue machine for the government that is hard to get rid of. So even though McCain’s plan seem to give less tax cuts to middle income families, I think he could save a lot of middle class families money on the AMT by indexing it appropriately. On the other hand, I don’t think Obama’s plan really gives that much tax cuts to middle income families because he does not address the AMT.

How many people will the AMT affect? Well,without any change it is supposed to hit 30 million mostly middle-class taxpayers by 2010. According to , The Tax Policy Center estimates that by 2010, 89 percent of married couples with two or more kids and adjusted gross incomes between $75,000 and $100,000 will be subject to the AMT if nothing is done. So even if Obama cuts the regular income tax on these people, it would not matter at all because they will already be paying the AMT.

Finally, I think Obama’s plan to make “donut holes” and tax the rich sounds awfully like creating another AMT system, and I’m very wary of this need to punish the rich with more taxes. Obviously, every new attempt to make the rich pay more just creates more complexity in the tax system and create problems down the road and hurt the middle class. So yes, it looks like Obama will give the middle class a bigger tax break and tax the rich more right now on paper, but I highly doubt that is what will actually happen.

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Today I read a rather refreshing article called on the LA Times. Basically it tells the story of an ordained pastor named Dave Dixon who gave away pretty much all of his possessions and started to live on a boat and sing songs in a restaurant a few hours a week. His expenses are $565 per month, and he says that “time, not money, is the real commodity in life”. He says that his lifestyle is divinely inspired and “sees himself living out God’s message that faith and people, not possessions, are what is of true value.”

Interestingly enough, I wrote on Wise Bread and this article reflects the first proverb I wrote about, “buy generic cialis in canada Time is definitely more precious than money, and Dave Dixon has that figured out.  Additionally, I think it’s great to see that someone realizes that you really don’t need much to survive in this world.  My friend the Retirement Hobo said that in South East Asia he was able to eat well on $1 a day, and $10000 is a good retirement fund there.  He might be exaggerating a bit, but I really think that if we are able to let go of a lot of luxury that we have we can live well on very little money.

I think it is awesome that this pastor Dixon seems to trust God so much with his lifestyle.  Though, it’s funny that the author of the article describes Dave as “quixotic” multiple times in the article. Obviously, some people might think that Dave is a fool for trusting God with his health and not having health insurance, but  apparently God provided for him when he had a kidney stone.  He may seem like a stupid bum living on a rickety boat, but I know so many people with huge houses that they slave over and complain about.  Can these people with so many more possessions than Dave Dixon say that they are really truly free and happy?  Dave said in the article, “my possessions made me work harder and stole my time”, and I agree with that sentiment.  We all have an extremely ephemeral existence on this earth, and for us to devote so much time and effort to acquire things we can’t bring with us to the next life is quite pointless.

Now, would I sell everything  and go live on a boat?  Probably not because I don’t like boats very much, but I wouldn’t mind living in a faraway city in Asia where rent is less than $100 a month.  I could even have a little piece of land where I can plant some tomatoes, peas, and corn, and raise a few chickens and ducks.  These are all things I had when I was a kid in China, and really that’s all I need to be happy.  It is a dream lifestyle that is so far removed  from my current daily grind in a glass tower, and maybe one day I can convince the hubby to go there.

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Okay, I am not really at the stage where I am liquidating my investments yet, but my parents soon will be. I have also been hanging around the quite a bit so I have been thinking about this since I do want to retire early. When you retire, how do you handle liquidating your retirement funds for everyday expenses?

From what I have read, it seems that these early retirees take the following strategies.

buy generic cialis in canada- Most people advocate letting the investments grow as long as possible and spending other income such as pensions, Social Security, or side income.

buy generic cialis in canada- Some early retirees say that they have a big cash fund that could last them for a few years. When they use it up, they sell enough investments to last them for another few years and let the rest grow.

buy generic cialis in canada- The 4% withdrawal rule has been discussed extensively all over the forums. Basically the idea is that 4% is a safe withdrawal rate that gives you the greatest chance of your portfolio lasting for your retirement. It is called a “safe” withdrawal rate based on simulations of portfolio withdrawals during different periods of the stock market. A tool the early retirees love is.

buy generic cialis in canada- One suggestion I read is that in years where you expect to spend a lot you should liquidate the tax-free accounts like Roths, but in the years where you don’t spend a lot you should liquidate the taxable accounts because your tax rate would be lower.

There are also many discussions of annuities but most people seem dismissive of these because annuities cost quite a bit. I think for me I would have a hard time switching from a saving mindset to a spending mindset. I would probably worry if I were spending more than my income, but being retired wouldn’t really prevent me from incoming generating activities like blogging so maybe it won’t be so bad. Anyway, one day I will get there, but for now I just like reading other people’s stories.

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Well, I haven’t blogged for four days, and it feels like an eternity, seriously. This weekend I was down in Southern California for a wedding and that involved about 14 hours of driving between my husband and I. On Monday I was swamped with work and I kept on wanting to sleep so I didn’t blog at all, but at least this article I wrote for the Money Blog Network went up on Wise Bread, !

Anyway, before I left I checked out . Her story is pretty inspiring in that she is a young woman in the Silicon Valley who built up a business and recently sold it for more than a million dollars. Now she is semi-retired and writing. Recently she bought an established website on Sitepoint to run as a new business and she is only a year older than me. So this led me to browse the Sitepoint marketplace and learn about buying established websites.

So far, I haven’t made a purchase because just like any investment, it takes a lot of research to find a profitable business worth buying. A lot of the cheaper websites that cost under $1000 have less traffic than my sites or just aren’t very interesting. I see most sites in the following categories:

  • Forums
  • Scraper sites that steal content
  • Directories
  • Blogs
  • Established e-commerce sites
  • E-books
  • Spam sites full of ads with a good domain name
  • Proxy sites

There are also some unique sites with custom software, but those are very very expensive. I think if I buy a site, the only category of sites I am interested in buying is a good forum because those have user generated content that I wouldn’t have to worry too much about. As long as a community is there it would be fine. I don’t want another blog because blogs takes time to create new content for and oftentimes readers are loyal to the original writer of the blog that made it popular so once you buy it a lot of its value is lost. I also don’t want a spammy site full of butts. Anyway, it seems that people price their sites at a multiple of their monthly revenue, so anything that’s pulling a decent income becomes very expensive. However, there are gems in the rough. For example, there are sites that webmasters have not monetized at all because all they created a site as a hobby, but want to get rid of it due to it being too much work. So this creates another segment of entrepreneurs who buy a site on the cheap, slap on some ads, and then flip it for a profit. I think that’s a pretty interesting business on its own, but it takes time to research and find the best “fixer-upper”.

Anyway, as I have said to many people. I only need about 10 to 20 times my current blog income across my three blogs to quit my job and work on this full time. There is definitely potential for my blogs to grow. Currently my site is growing quite healthily and could even surpass The Baglady in traffic with minimal promotion. It is already on the , my favorite real estate site. I guess people just browse that site page after page looking at the home prices falling by 200k to 300k like they are watching a train wreck. So if I concentrate on my current blogs and make them grow to their fullest potential I don’t have to buy any more sites. It may take a longer time, but it would be all mine. If I do buy a established site, I will need to spend time to integrate it onto my webserver and learn about running the new site and that may neglect my current ventures a little bit.

Anyway, I will probably still look out for good sites to purchase, but those are very rare and people snap them up very quickly. I am more of a cautious investor and I never buy anything without a lot of research so I probably won’t be buying something within 30 minutes of the listing so I might miss out on some good ones, but I should be able to avoid a lot of bad ones. Looking at some of the better sites for sale, I am amazed at what some of these very young people have done in terms of online income. The biggest sites with millions of page views a day are basically another full time job and cost a lot for bandwidth so I probably don’t want those. I would be happy with 25000 page views a day and enough money to cover my living expenses after taxes. Maybe next year?

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A couple days ago, I was paying off one of my husband’s credit cards and I noticed that his reward terms were quite different from mine. This was an AMEX True Earnings card from Costco that we rarely use.  Nevertheless, there were some cash rewards on it.  So I read the terms as to how the cash rebate can be redeemed, and apparently they send a physical voucher every February with a paper statement.  This is my husband’s card so I asked him if he saw the voucher in the February statement, and he looked at me quizzically and said he didn’t know what I was talking about.  The good thing is that he never throws statements away, so after some furious digging, I found a voucher for $5.83 at Costco.  I triumphantly handed the voucher to him and he laughed at me for a bit and said, “oh so this is what you were looking for.”

We have a couple other rewards cards.  One is a Citi Professional which we use for restaurants, and the other is a Chase Cash Rewards card which still pays 5% on gas and grocery purchases (this card is no longer available to new customers).  I have found that I had to keep up on these rewards programs, too.  For example, the Citi card pays Thankyou points, which has been devalued more and more the last few years.  5000 Thankyou points used to get you a $50 gift card, but now you need 6000 points to get the same gift card.  They are also removing quite a few gift cards from the program.  I like my Chase Cash Rewards card because 5000  points is just equal to $50 cash, but I still have to redeem it once the statement closes.  If I don’t redeem it then they don’t send the money to me automatically.  I try to cash out the points as soon as possible because if I leave them then there’s a bigger chance of them being devalued or completely confiscated.

My husband used to be a big cash user, but now he likes rewards credit cards because whatever rewards we receive in the form of gift cards can be spent on entertainment without impacting the entertainment budget.  In this manner, the rewards are actually rewards for him.  It doesn’t really make us spend more than usual, and since we pay off all the cards every month,  getting $50 every few months from buying groceries and gas is really a bonus. Even though keeping track of these rewards programs can be a bit annoying, I feel that it is necessary to get the most out of your credit cards.

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