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1991 Porsche 944-S2 with 195,512 miles as of 4/7/2012 (and counting)
Magnacor plug wires, KLA Strut Brace, KLA Monoball strut mounts Koni black double adjustable sport shocks with coil-overs, adj. spring perches & helper springs, Hypercoil springs 300 LBS/In. Front 250 LBS/In. Rear with stock torsion bar setup Complete ground up engine rebuild @ 186,914, with Nikasil bores, Diamond Racing pistons (47 grams lighter ea.), balanced crank, weight
Originally Posted by Chey Barnes
There were some recent additions to the Dodd Frank rules that specify that the ratio of the median employee annual total compensation to the CEO annual total compensation must be disclosed. This is a double edged sword; investors would like to know how much the CEO is making in comparison to the average employee. Such transparency helps in making decisions regarding the integrity of the company one might consider investing in.
There are however many who argue that Dodd Frank as a
Got up early and gave up a part of the day to co-chair a collection location for this annual project.
From the PD
More than two million food items were collected Saturday by participants in the annual Scouting for Food drive in the St. Louis area and parts of southern Illinois and southeast Missouri.
It was the most collected since 2008, when 1.2 million items were gathered, said Christine Dieckmann, a spokeswoman for the Boy Scouts of America's Greater
The Federal Reserve has been on a spending spree as of late. What are they buying you might wonder? U.S. Treasury bonds, and there is no sign of them letting up.They currently are spending $85 billion dollars a month in low interest rate Treasury bonds and mortgage backed securities. These bonds now make up about 94% of the Feds portfolio.
In an effort to stimulate the economy and curtail the inflation that they created, the Fed has bought close to $4 trillion dollars’ worth of US
How Much Could Medicare for All Save You?
By Rich Smith
The Motley Fool, July 21, 2013
But could it be that the ACA isn’t really needed at all? Could an alternative idea — “Medicare for all” — actually do a better job of controlling medical costs, and making health care affordable for Americans?
Harvard Medical School visiting professors David Himmelstein and Steffie Woolhandler recently noted on the pages of The New York Times that a Medicare-for-all