Money corrupts, they say, and now there’s a study that shows why people get so sneaky when it comes to making a profit.
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When women are in short supply, they expect men to pay more for engagement rings, dinner dates and Valentine’s Day gifts.
Conventional wisdom says that two can live together as cheaply as one. Conventional wisdom is, as usual, a little off. Studies indicate that two can actually live together about 1.4 times as cheaply as one. And new research …
It’s hard to imagine anything young people might value more than food, getting an extra paycheck or even having sex, but according to the results of a recent study in the Journal of Personality there is one thing prized most …
To the long list of household items and other common objects contaminated with bisphenol A (BPA) — an endocrine disruptor linked to infertility, genital abnormalities, cancer and more — add something unexpected: money.
Is it ethical to make money by investing in someone else’s divorce?
Feel like going out to dinner at that trendy new spot but can’t justify paying $120 for the tasting menu everyone’s talking about? Then take a date, spend twice as much and call it an investment in the relationship. There, that …
An old cliché says time is money. A newer cliché, from Oliver Stone, says money never sleeps — which is essentially the same assessment as the older one. But why are we pretending there’s a contest here?
Like the Los Angeles Dodgers? Fascinated by the splits of the insanely wealthy? Love a bit o’ legal jargon? Then do we have a blog for you!
People say money doesn’t make you happy. Except, according to a new study by Princeton University researchers, it actually sort of does — at least up to about $75,000 a year. In an article published on Time.com on Monday, Belinda Luscombe reports: “The lower a person’s income falls below that benchmark, the unhappier he or she