When you're 23 and a rising rap star, the world of supercars greets you warmly. Just ask Young Money rapper Tyga, a.k.a. Michael Ray Nguyen-Stevenson, whose spent sizable amounts of his capital on his garage — including a gold-painted (not vinyl-wrapped) Audi R8 and a $376,000 Lamborghini Aventador, which was last seen this weekend on Tyga's Instagram in a snowy ditch after he crashed it.
A special thank you to our own Patrice C. Washington, out of our Operation HOPE Atlanta offices, who served our silver rights movement with honor, and now moves on to the next phase of growing her life and family. We thank her for giving us all that she had while she was with us, and wish her nothing but the best going forward. Read more about her and her engagement with HOPE Atlanta below.
Federal Reserve Chairman Ben Bernanke, left, is handed an award by John Hope Bryant, founder, chairman and CEO of Operation HOPE, Inc., after Bernanke offered the keynote speech at the Operation HOPE Global Financial Dignity Summit, Thursday, Nov. 15, 2012, in Atlanta. Bernanke said Thursday that banks' overly tight lending standards may be holding back the U.S. economy by preventing creditworthy borrowers from buying homes. (AP Photo/David Goldman)
Bestselling business leadership author and philanthropic entrepreneur
I am confident that President Obama and members of Congress will find at least a temporary solution for the coming fiscal cliff.
Why? Because they are our leaders and I have confidence they
This said, as I said recently on CNN, most Americans are experiencing their own unique "fiscal cliff" every month. t's called having "too much month at the end of their money."will act, and secondly, well... they have to. Simply put, too much is at stake right now, even for traditional political games.
Everyone I know, knows someone in financial trouble, or dealing with some form of economic stress. And I am not talking about so-called poor people. This global economic crisis is and always has been a solid middle-class crisis. That's why the crisis has gotten as much attention as it has from political leadership since its onset in 2008. Simply put, "poor people don't have $20 trillion dollars to lose."