1. It was all incredible. The squash agnolotti was surprisingly tasty and wasn’t something I’m accustomed to. Haven’t had skate before either, it’s like a whitefish with a softer texture

  2. I was visiting NY and got an opportunity for a lunch there. Expensive place however will go again

  3. First time here. The menu price was reasonable and was 100% worth it. They get you on the drinks, the pours are light

  4. Seeing a number of sellers in denial and keeping their home on the market for 90+ days and relisting thinking they are gonna get prices from early 2022

  5. I just used a lawyer. She drew up the standard form docs and ensured my interests were covered, filled out the docs and sent them over. I then picked a title company and submitted the docs after the owner of the property signed them.

  6. Was there any benefit to do when working with a sellers agent? The only thing I can see using a lawyer works is if you have two private parties that want to bypass using realtors

  7. A realtor is not necessary, but a good one is well worth it. A bad one is worse than not worth it, can actually make things worse.

  8. What does a “bad realtor” do outside of doing anything illegal? All I can think of is they screw up the paperwork or they are so slow, they lose out on closing the transaction

  9. Been in this situation before. I pulled out right before close and it was worth it.

  10. That sounds about right for Nashville for a Fortune 100 company. Have you been checking the jobs channel on NashDev? Amazon will start hiring again in the summer and the total starting compensation will be higher than that

  11. Place I worked at a while ago was partnered with a pay day loan scheme and encouraged their employees to use it.

  12. That’s insane. Realtors I’ve used say they cannot explain anything because they aren’t attorneys

  13. There's a fine line between what they can/can't do. Some agents understand their documents and where the line is, some don't. Some misuse the fact they can't act as an attorney without a license to avoid doing the part they CAN do.

  14. I think that was my experience. The good ones probably explain it better, whereas the not so great ones say sign this and hope you don’t have any questions, but if you do, see an attorney

  15. Hard to tell from the picture but dirt, grime, cat fur, anything lodged in floor

  16. are you trying to clean the gaps between the planks?that can only be done with a toothbrush, set of tiny hook picks and a vacuum.

  17. If you zoom in the picture, you can see a faded white splotch. Sounds like a refinishing task then - this requires a professional? Thank you

  18. It been a couple of years so i maybe out of date but I believe spring integration is only available in intellij ultimate. You can work on spring boot project and run with gradle bootRun. When I was working with it I had to run with the debug flag, "--debug-jvm" which opens a listener port on 5005 I believe. Then in intellij I had to setup and remote debugger for that port. Kind of a pain but in the ass but got to do what you got to do

  19. /bin/main <- this is ran in Eclipse and it works /target/classes/java/main <- this is ran in Intellij and it doesn't work

  20. Trust situs is essentially the residency of the trust and what state/states the trust needs to pay state income tax too. If there are California beneficiaries and a non-California trustee the income would be apportioned based on how many are residents/non-residents. If two Cali beneficiaries and one non, 2/3 of the trust income would be apportioned and taxed to California.

  21. The trust *can* change situs (if the trust terms allow it to, which is not a given without specific authorization) but it doesn't generally *need* to change situs.

  22. Right, but does the trust situs change automatically when the trustee (not beneficiary) moves to a different state? By what you’ve worded is does not

  23. TLDR: If you're a slum lord type who wants to flip a dangerous house and never have repeat guests then PlushyHost. Just hope they don't turn on you like the Guests.

  24. PlushyHost was an absolute nightmare when I was a traveler. I bet they have never even set foot in the property. Slum Lord type was exactly correct. The property ended up being in a crime ridden area of the part of the city and there were homeless people sleeping on the doorstep and next to the property. There was barbed wire fence surrounding this cheap building. I told them I didn’t feel safe and wanted a refund the first hour I set foot and they either mocked me or ignored my requests. The actual owners of the property probably farmed out the work to Plushy since no one in their right mind would want to deal with the hell I went through

  25. Plushy Host is horrible. I would never farm out to a third party like them. I stayed at a place that used Plushy Host and they can go to hell

  26. You need to inform all parties immediately. Vrbo will try and rebook you.

  27. VRBO didn’t say anything about rebooking like it was an option. I just told VRBO that we left and we aren’t coming back - then gave a description of the why it was unsafe. They just passed the complaint to the Host, a property management company. We will see what happens... but I get a feeling that the Property management company won’t do anything and fight it.

  28. You will need to do a chargeback on credit card. Vrbo really is effectively powerless with a situation like this.

  29. If you did a chargeback, VRBO would a) fight it and b) probably block you from doing business with them again. The problem is that their platform doesn’t protect you from a property in the slums/unsafe area

  30. Can confirm. My real estate genius relative is feeling it. Everything’s bigger in Texas. Even the house pricing drops!

  31. Boyfriend climbing the ladder to get in his girlfriends room. They would just be texting now instead

  32. I would be concerned. Without all hands, it's hard to gauge how the business is doing. They'll never be completely honest in company meetings, but it's pretty easy to read between the lines.

  33. Yeah I know a couple people who work for small companies with zero “plans to go public” and they still have all hands meetings. I’ll probably keep my head low, don’t ask questions, put in a year and start looking

  34. Stay? Why did you join in the first place if they never had plans to make the equity liquid?

  35. It’s not a knowledge profession. Anyone with a high school education can become a realtor. But that is the bare minimum and no guarantee you will do well. It’s like any sales and marketing job: anyone can become a recruiter or a car salesman, but that doesn’t mean they will do well.

  36. There are many wealthy people who put a lot of trust in a wealth manager. These are not vetted but are found through word of mouth and connections.

  37. In the police interrogation, AFTER he was being all cocky with them, and AFTER he told them his Mommy was an attorney and his Daddy was police officer. He asked them if there was anything he can do. Meaning if he can bribe them with something so they would let him go. Because the detectives obvi weren't impressed with what his Mom and Dad did for a living! I am overjoyed that his mommy and daddy couldn't get him out of this one. This guy is one of my top hated!

  38. You don't need a financial advisor unless you have an incredibly complicated income / tax situation. Honestly - it's not that hard.

  39. This is right. I would go as far to say you don’t even need a “fiduciary advisor”. I worked with a fiduciary briefly. All that he did was take an existing inherited portfolio and didn’t even bother to start from scratch. He modified the equity/fixed income allocation based on a few simple questions he asked. It just sat there. After two years, I figured what am I paying this guy for? They will try to charm you with gifts and fancy quarterly reports, but guess what, you can put it all in Vanguard and Schwab and it’s cake.

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