As of April 9th, more than one in ten workers have lost their jobs in the last three weeks. Those individuals make up around 11% of the US labor force. While economists hope the recovery from this downturn will be quicker than in the past. However, the overall damage incurred will be heavily influenced by the duration of the current shutdowns.
Getting sick costs money. Unfortunately for many people right now, that is money they cannot afford to be spending. And simply not getting sick is much easier said than done. So, what can you do?
Political posts on social media of what is included in the “Coronavirus Aid, Relief, and Economic Security Act” (CARES Act), which was signed by President Trump in late March 2020. (And let’s face it, we’re all spending a lot more time on social media right now.)
The SARS-CoV-2 virus responsible for the ongoing COVID-19 outbreak continues to expand its reach worldwide. In an attempt to limit infections and reduce the risk of taxing medical personnel and supplies, governments have quickly made moves to shut down schools and introduce “stay at home” orders.
Researchers continue to be hard at work, discovering more information on the virus, causing the 2020 COVID-19 outbreak. Recent studies have compared a variety of Coronaviruses to determine the life expectancy of the diseases on an array of surfaces – including metals, plastics, cloth, and paper.
With news spiraling around the spread of deadly diseases amid an already difficult flu season, the last thing consumers need is to worry about how they are planning to pay. So, what are the dangers and benefits of using cash, cards, and contactless payment?
Finding ways to cut household costs is often a pain. Usually, it means cutting back on a mixture of standards and enjoyment. Eliminating cable television is a common suggestion, along with eating out less and cutting back on the use of heaters or air conditioners.
Food and shelter are two of the most common essentials for human existence. So, it should come as no surprise that food purchases are often the most significant household expense – right behind rent or mortgage.
And that cost can quickly balloon on any trip to the market. In this article, we will discuss five strategies to help you stick to your budget when you run to the grocery store.
The average cost of daycare in the United States is between $9,000 and $9,600 per child per year. And that pricing varies widely by state. Infant care in Mississippi, for example, may run a bit over $5,000 while someone in Indiana may pay more than $12,000. In over 28 states, the costs for childcare average higher than the fees for the state’s public colleges. (Fortune).
The program will deliver additional cash access options to users of participating FCTI ATMs throughout the United States.
Topics: press release