|92.||citizen of the several states|
1. One of two citizens under the Constitution of the United States. The other is a citizen of the United States. (Slaughterhouse Cases: 83 U.S. 36, at p. 74 and p. 75 1873)more...
2. A corporation is not a 'citizen' within Const. U. S. art. 4, §2, providing that the “citizens of each state shall be entitled to all the privileges and immunities of citizens OF the several states,” nor within the Fourteenth Amendment, §1. providing that “all persons born or naturalized in the United States and subject to the jurisdiction thereof are citizens of the United States and of the state wherein they reside, and that no state shall abridge the privileges or immunities of citizens of the United States.”
2a. "Section 1770b has been several times considered by this court, and upheld to the full extent of its terms. It is enacted under the undoubted power of every state to impose conditions in absolute discretion upon granting the privilege of doing business in this state to any foreign corporation. Paul v. Virginia, 8 Wall. (U. S.) 168, 19 L. Ed. 357; Chicago T. & T. Co. v. Bashford, 120 Wis. 281, 97 N. W. 940. That power is not restrained by section 2, art. 4, of the federal Constitution, providing that the citizens of each state shall be entitled to all the privileges and immunities of citizens OF the several states, nor by section 1, Amend. 14, to that Constitution, providing that no state shall make or enforce any law which shall abridge the privileges or immunities of citizens of the Uni...
A investment/business global network that claims to be "First and Business Worldwide". Commonly known for it's hosts asking guests repetitive questions such as "So where are you investing right now?", "Do you think we've made a bottom", "Are you looking for a double bottom.", "Where should investors be putting money to work".... ect.more...
Also known for it's overuse of "Breaking News" and "CNBC Alert" headlines at the bottom of the screen.
Generally the network is strictly focused on market fundamentals, almost completely ignoring technical analysis. More geared for the "mom and pop" investors, who like to "buy and hold", or for those who are strictly focused on investing using fundamental analysis.
Competitor of Bloomberg Television and Fox Business Network. In terms of breaking news and market analysis CNBC tends to be second, usually a few seconds behind Bloomberg for breaking news.
Including such prominent shows such as "Squawk Box", "Squawk on the Street", "Street Signs", "Power Lunch", "The Call", "Closing Bell", "Fast Money", "Mad Money", "The Kudlow Report", "CNBC Reports", "Squawk Australia", "Asia Squawk Box", "Cash Flow", "Capital Connection", "Squawk Box Europe", "Worldwide Exchange", "Strictly Money" and several other "CNBC Originals" and weekly programs.
Also known as self-capitalization, this is how most start-ups actually capitalize themselves. Sources of bootstrap capital include: soft capital (Mom/Dad/Rich Uncle Buck), home equity loans, supplier credit, consulting, credit cards, retainers, deposits, progress payments, receivables factoring, partners, sponsorships, guarantors, pre-sales, launch clients and more. Bootstrap capital allows the ownership to keep control of their own enterprises and not lose them to VCs and other debt or equity holders.
“Two former students decide to start a home building business. They have no capital so they: 1. find a friendly landowner who allows them to set up shop in a field and pre-sell homes with no money up front to the landowner (who gets paid when the homes sell); 2. they pre-sell 10 homes and take deposits of $20,000 per home so now they have $200,000 in their bank account; 3. they get 90 and 120 day terms from their suppliers so that the suppliers also get paid when the homes sell; 4. they take their 10 Agreements of Purchase and Sale and pledge those to the Bank for a LOC (effectively borrowing their clients' credit scores). After two years, they have $800,000 in the Bank and own 100% of the business. This example demonstrates five sources of bootstrap capital: supplier credit, pre-sales, launch clients, deposits and guarantors.”
A phrase to describe the vast number of names for the key part of the female anatomy coined by both men and women. Television shows like Oprah and Sex in the City seem to have given rise to terms such as:
Bits and pieces
Whenever men or women are uncomfortable with the conversation or the topic in general, they typically resort to using a vaginal colloquialism to describe the parts in question.
"Baby I am needing you in a bad way, any chance I can get a brief visit with the honey pot this morning."
"No honey pot for you honey, my vajajay is in lockdown this morning"
A Bullshit Facilitator is a certain professional, or group of them, that couldn't make it to the Big League in the western world, so decided to spice up his/their CV and venture somewhere else in one of under-development countries, hoping to be mistaken for a Guru and to get some business.more...
Generally bullshit facilitators have western looks, spiffed up attires, and they talk a lot of pseudo-jargon at length, trying always to sound intelligent and business-savvy by decorating their long speeches to clueless audiences with words such as 'collaterals', 'rationales', 'incidence', 'strategy', 'low hanging fruits', 'branding' and other buzzwords, mixed with complex diagrams that resembles oftentimes the structure of Dante's Inferno.
This, in terms of business, is like wanting to teach the theories of West Coast Offense to some 5th Graders playing touch football once a week on sundays afternoons.
Generally their fields of specialty are those gray zones in business where you can say everything and the exact contrary and not being easily proven wrong, such as, for instance, design, or, I dunno, branding and marketing.
They're facilitators because they make easier to absorb bullshit by mistaking shit for sound business advices and also in the sense that they make easier for other countries to produce that same bullshit that come from the Western World.
The word, "Youngry" is the marriage of two words, "Young" and "Hungry." "Young" in terms of employing a person who is looking to get ahead, are under 35, and are not set in their ways. "Hungry" in terms of having passion and the drive to be a team player and/or entrepreneur in the business world.
Some of these matrons will pull a fast one on me as soon as I turn my back. What I really need is an employee who is youngry.
To get cheated, decieved, or otherwise ripped off (mostly of money by shady market business). Was first coined as a derogatory term for the MMO Star Trek Online when that game's development house, Cryptic (publisher Atari), decided to change pricing/game time terms before the first 30 days (after release) had expired. Is also used to refer the PR nightmare when STO fans started changing the STO wiki website to include various derogatory things about STO and STO developers on Feb 28th, 2010.