1. $75 for electric and gas. I use about 100kwh a month.

  2. Yes, I'll generally shoot in 4K, but deliver in 1080P. Our in-house broadcast studio has 4K cameras, but our switcher and output to TV networks is only set up for 1080i.

  3. Have you worked on a bike before? It’s definitely possible, but all of the people I know that do it work extremely hard and do a mix of traditional messenger and food app work.

  4. Making a living in film is frequently a blue-collar trade work and isn’t creative. It’s like being a construction worker vs. an architect. Both create buildings, but getting a lot of experience as a construction worker won’t get you a job as an architect.

  5. I feel like the EV is younger, more college kids and recent graduates with money, looking to have fun, etc… LES has way more public housing, especially if you include alphabet city in LES and not the EV. LES has an orthodox Jewish population and areas of it blend in with Chinatown, which it borders.

  6. Not a fan of paying taxes, insurance, etc…?

  7. Legally, if weren’t a W2 employee and didn’t sign a “work for hire agreement,” then you own the copyright for the footage.

  8. Many parts are expendable. With my daily driver after 5 years and tens of thousands of miles, I’ve had to replace virtually everything at least once with the exception of the frame, cranks, and some of the finishing kit. It well exceeded the original purchase price, but the cost per mile ridden is ridiculously low.

  9. Nothing wrong with small apartments if they’re cheaper, but it’s almost always the case that they’re both getting smaller AND more expensive.

  10. It personally doesn’t seem like I do, living in an area of Manhattan with a lot of nightlife, but compared to my coworkers who live in the suburbs, it seems like I’m constant doing stuff. It’s all relative.

  11. I agree that shareholders and executives shouldn’t be bailed out, but it’s vital that the depositors be able to withdraw the cash that they need to be able to do things like pay their employees when payroll comes around. The solution is regulation to increase reserve requirements, but the administration during which Reich served was responsible for a lot of deregulation in financial services.

  12. It’d be pretty uncomfortable to put that all on your back. I’d recommend a burrito-type front bag for your tent and sleeping bag, a behind the seat bag for your clothes, and then a frame bag for the small items. You can get the knockoff (but not terrible) bags on Amazon for about $150 or the legit bags for about $500.

  13. The income threshold to be an exempt employee is far to low, it should be at least 2x the median income, if being paid by task and not hours you should be well compensated. It should not be possible to save money on labor by classifying employees as exempt.

  14. It was raised to $48k with cost of living increases during late-Obama presidency, but then a conservative judge blocked it, which Trump obviously didn’t challenge, although he ultimately did raise it far less, which where I am isn’t much more than minimum wage at 40 hours a week.

  15. Know when people are talking shit about you behind your back, or so they think…

  16. Have you compared weekly box office revenues to pre-COVID? Far fewer people are going to theaters now. I normally see several movies in theaters, and they’re way more empty compared to pre-COVID. Most Manhattan theaters are less than half-full for movies I’m seeing, and that’s at the prime-times, as I work a 9-5 type job.

  17. It’s bad, but there are plenty of of jobs in HCoL places that aren’t paying much more, and rent is at least three times as much as it’d be in Milwaukee. Colleagues I know in London seem to have particularly bad.

  18. I’d say it’s accurate for rent, but for virtually everything else, the purchasing power isn’t as disparate.

  19. No, only if you need it for an insurance claim.

  20. in my employee handbook it defines paid family leave does not cover individual personal illness

  21. But not 12 weeks, which is what the the paid family leave act provides.

  22. Chicago is the only other place that I’d say has a large and dense enough downtown area that you can kind of get lost in it. Most other cities, it’s just a few blocks with a lot sprawl.

  23. No, not for more than 10 minutes or so in the city outside.

  24. or how about the bailouts are loans to the government and any bank employees from board members to managers are paid minimum wage until the loan is paid back with severance pay for those individuals as well being completely eliminated if fired or the quit.

  25. They’re getting paid $0 because the bank failed and wasn’t bailed out by the government.

  26. Banks that make dumb choices should fail. Banks that make good choices prosper. Isn’t that the capitalist way? Business makes bad choice. Fail. Make good choice. Money.

  27. SVB DID fail. The government didn’t bail them out. Their stock was delisted and is worthless. The FDIC took over the bank and just provided access to all deposits, which weren’t liquid enough to be withdrawn all at once during “a run on the bank” because they were tied up in long-term treasuries.

  28. The UWS is only a few blocks across. Yeah, as a cyclist, I support the sentiment, but I don’t really think it’s a huge deal either way.

  29. It’s not that difficult, but it’s not something that you can just go into cold-turkey. I failed my first 200 mile ride attempt because I was wit a group that was going a pace faster than I could keep up with, and I ended up having to stop about 160 miles in. My second attempt was solo and I took it easy for the first 120 miles and then picked up the pace towards the end, and I felt great. It was under 12 hours riding time and about 13.5 hours elapsed.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

Author: admin