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Walker touts accomplishments, proposes additional tax cuts in State of The ...
I propose that we deposit a portion of these new revenues in the state's rainy day fund and use the remainder to provide much needed tax relief to you—the hardworking taxpayers of Wisconsin. Tonight, I will propose a Blueprint for Prosperity, which

Playbook: A snow conspiracy?
--HOW IT PLAYED: Daily News wood shows de Blasio dressed as a cowboy (“in full Wild West mode”): “DUEL AT PRE-K CORRAL: Blaz takes shot at gov's plan – Defiant Bill says he'll still tax rich to fund program” … KATIE COURIC tells Playbook by phone

Noble Capital Announces November 2013 Financial Data
Noble Capital serves as the loan servicer for the privately funded loans which are originated by its subsidiary Streamline Funding, the premier hard money mortgage broker, and originates high quality loans that fit into stringent underwriting guidelines.

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Zillow, Opendoor, and ‘iBuyers’ are changing real estate transactions

Imagine everything you need to do to buy a new home. If you already own a property, you’ll probably need a broker to sell it. You may also need a broker to find you a new place. You’ll need a mortgage lender to finance the purchase. You’ll have to buy title insurance and home insurance, and then find a moving company to haul all your stuff to the new digs.

Now imagine being able to get all of these services from one company. And better yet, imagine that this company will coordinate the timing of each stage of the transaction so that moving from one place to another becomes virtually seamless. Several real estate tech companies are racing to make this dream a reality.

Has tech-world “disruption” finally come for the cumbersome process of buying and selling a home? Algorithm-driven home-flipping companies like Opendoor , along with strategic shifts by major companies like Zillow and consolidations across the industry, seem to say yes.

‘The Amazing Race’ host Phil Keoghan on what it’s like to travel 250,000 miles a year, and why he doesn’t trade stocks

  — It will feature pairs of contestants from past seasons of “Survivor,” “Big Brother” and “The Amazing Race” competing in a series of challenges across the globe — Keoghan spoke with MarketWatch about the show, and what it’s like to be constantly traveling.

Keoghan, who is married and has a daughter, also talked about his upbringing — and how it shaped his attitudes about money. When we spoke on the phone earlier this week, the first thing he said was, “How’s the stock market doing today?” Later, as we talked about how trading stocks makes him nervous, it was clear he was joking around.

MarketWatch: How’d you get into hosting? Did I read you started at 19?

Phil Keoghan: I started in TV at 18 before I went to college. I did an apprenticeship with the local network. It was the best thing ever. You couldn’t get a broadcasting degree back then, so this was the only way to get experience. Except I cut mine short when I ended up on air. You can’t say I was exactly popular with my family at that age. They were like, “What do you mean you’re not going straight to college?” I ended up going to college for a little bit later, but I kept getting offered TV work, and I think once my family saw that I was learning something and making a living, they thought, “Oh OK, maybe that is the way for him.”