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Neil deGrasse Tyson: Elon Musk Is The Most Important Person Alive Today
 
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""As important as Steve Jobs was, here's the difference: Elon Musk is trying to invent a future, not by providing the next app," says renowned astrophysicist Neil deGrasse Tyson. » Subscribe to CNBC Make It.: http://cnb.cx/2kxl2rf "What Elon Musk is doing is not simply giving us the next app that will be awesome on our smartphone," deGrasse Tyson says. "No, he is thinking about society, culture, how we interact, what forces need to be in play to take civilization into the next century." Between Musk's work at Tesla developing electric cars and his SpaceX plans to put humans on Mars by 2024 (and, eventually, to colonize the planet), the billionaire tech executive is attempting to revolutionize both human transportation and space exploration, deGrasse Tyson says. Of course, as an astrophysicist and director of the Hayden Planetarium in New York, deGrasse Tyson might be expected to have a soft spot for Musk's grand intergalactic plans. But deGrasse Tyson, who also hosts the show "StarTalk" on the National Geographic Channel, argues that space colonization could have a tremendous impact on civilization, potentially eliminating the need for warring over dwindling natural resources. "Because there's unlimited resources in space; resources that, on Earth, we fight wars over," deGrasse Tyson tells CNBC Make It. "In space, you don't need to fight a war, just go to another asteroid and get your resources. A whole category of war has the potential of evaporating entirely with the exploitation of space resources, which includes the unlimited access to energy as well." That's the sort of universal issue that Musk is trying to tackle, deGrasse Tyson argues, which gives him the potential to have the greatest long-term effect on our civilization. "[H]e will transform civilization as we know it," deGrasse Tyson says. Granted, Musk has had his share of detractors over the past year. Musk was forced to step down from his role as Tesla's chairman as part of a settlement with the SEC over a series of tweets in August in which he discussed taking Tesla private (the SEC alleged the tweets constituted fraud on Musk's part). The billionaire CEO has also received quite a bit of criticism for, among other things: seemingly smoking marijuana on video, calling a British cave diver a "pedo" on Twitter, and clashing with journalists during an earnings call. However, deGrasse Tyson feels that Musk is somewhat underappreciated, though he argues that Musk is beloved by many people, including Tesla owners and anyone interested in space exploration. ("Go, Elon Musk! And, I don't care if he gets high," deGrasse Tyson jokes about the controversy over Musk supposedly using drugs.) "People who own Teslas love their Tesla …" deGrasse Tyson says. "Anyone who knows and cares about space exploration knows and cares about Elon Musk." "[W]e're on the frontier of the future of civilization, and no I don't think he gets his full due from all sectors of society," says deGrasse Tyson, "but ultimately he will when the sectors that he is pioneering transform the lives of those who currently have no clue that their life is about to change." About CNBC Make It.: CNBC Make It. is a new section of CNBC dedicated to making you smarter about managing your business, career, and money. Connect with CNBC Make It. Online Get the latest updates: http://www.cnbc.com/make-it Find CNBC Make It. on Facebook: http://cnb.cx/LikeCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Twitter: http://cnb.cx/FollowCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Instagram: http://bit.ly/InstagramCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on LinkedIn: https://cnb.cx/2OIdwqJ #CNBC #CNBCMakeIt #ElonMusk Neil deGrasse Tyson: Why Elon Musk is more important than Jeff Bezos, Steve Jobs and Mark Zuckerberg | CNBC Make It.
Views: 374538 CNBC Make It.
What It’s Like To Be A Delta Flight Attendant
 
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Melissa Pittman is a Delta flight attendant based out of New York but makes a 5.5 hour commute from Los Angeles. If you want to become a flight attendant for Delta, you’re going to face stiff competition: Each year, more than 100,000 people apply and less than 1 percent get the job. To put that degree of difficulty into perspective, it’s harder to fly with Delta than it is to get into Harvard, which, in 2018, accepted 4.6 percent of students. Those lucky enough to survive the interview stage then go through an eight-week training program that covers everything from how to handle a medical emergency to how to adhere to Delta’s strict dress code. Trainees have to pass multiple tests throughout training, plus a 100-question final exam, in order to earn their wings. For the final stage of training, flight attendants start working full-time but remain “on probation,” which means that they can’t lead any flights. If they pass the six-month probation period, they’re eligible to take on more responsibility as a flight leader. As I learned when I spent a 10-hour day shadowing Delta flight attendant Melissa Pittman, there’s a lot more to the job than serving food and drinks to passengers. “The biggest misconception ever is the fact that people think we’re glorified waitresses,” Pittman told me. » Subscribe to CNBC Make It.: http://cnb.cx/2kxl2rf About CNBC Make It.: CNBC Make It. is a new section of CNBC dedicated to making you smarter about managing your business, career, and money. Connect with CNBC Make It. Online Get the latest updates: http://www.cnbc.com/make-it Find CNBC Make It. on Facebook: http://cnb.cx/LikeCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Twitter: http://cnb.cx/FollowCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Instagram: http://bit.ly/InstagramCNBCMakeIt What It’s Like To Be A Delta Flight Attendant | CNBC Make It.
Views: 333124 CNBC Make It.
Inside A $159 Million Mega-Mansion – Secret Lives Of The Super Rich
 
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"Playa Vista Isle" is a 60,000-square-foot Versailles-inspired mega-mansion on Florida's Gold Coast, covered in 22-karat gold accents. It's up for auction on Nov. 15 with no reserve. Read more about the property here: https://cnb.cx/2RRyofV The owner of the estate spared no expense and spent five years building the one-of-a-kind, Neoclassical castle. And now that his architectural masterpiece is complete, he's decided to auction off the property to the highest bidder — with no reserve. The mansion is in Hillsboro Beach, half way between Miami and Palm Beach. It sits on a strip of land with the Intracoastal Waterway in front and the Atlantic out back. » Subscribe to CNBC Make It.: http://cnb.cx/2kxl2rf About CNBC Make It.: CNBC Make It. is a new section of CNBC dedicated to making you smarter about managing your business, career, and money. Connect with CNBC Make It. Online Get the latest updates: http://www.cnbc.com/make-it Find CNBC Make It. on Facebook: http://cnb.cx/LikeCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Twitter: http://cnb.cx/FollowCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Instagram: http://bit.ly/InstagramCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on LinkedIn: https://cnb.cx/2OIdwqJ #CNBC #CNBCMakeIt I went inside this $159 million Florida mega-mansion inspired by Versailles — and it blew my mind | CNBC Make It.
Views: 271988 CNBC Make It.
How Allbirds Became A $1.4 Billion Sneaker Start-Up – The Upstarts
 
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The simple wool shoe started as a Silicon Valley favorite and has spread to Hollywood and beyond. Introducing The Upstarts, a new series about the companies you love that came out of nowhere and are now everywhere. » Subscribe to CNBC Make It.: http://cnb.cx/2kxl2rf In 2012, Tim Brown called it quits on an eight-year professional soccer career that included a trip to the 2010 FIFA World Cup as New Zealand's vice captain. After retiring, one thing from Brown's playing days would not stop bugging him: the sneakers. Throughout his playing career, Brown's teams (he played in the U.S., Australia and New Zealand) were sponsored by big-name sneaker manufacturers like Adidas and Nike. But Brown felt the sneakers he wore on and off the field were often too flashy, awash with too many different colors and packed with corporate logos. He wanted something simpler. So, he decided to make his own. Today, Tim Brown, 37, is co-founder and co-CEO of Allbirds, the San Francisco-based sneakers start-up that's taking the world by storm, one pair of feet at a time. The billion-dollar company's shoes are famous for being both unbelievably comfortable and constructed with natural, environmentally friendly materials like merino wool and eucalyptus tree fiber. Google reviews of Brown's increasingly ubiquitous footwear include phrases like "shockingly comfortable" and "they're like slippers made of clouds." Not only are Brown's sneakers cozy and sustainable, they're also minimalist in look and sales strategy. Allbirds sells only about half a dozen varieties of its shoes in solid, often understated, colors such as "Natural Grey" or "Tuke Honey" (which shares the name of a New Zealand river). That model stands in contrast to much of the $64 billion global athletic footwear market, where companies like Nike and Adidas churn out hundreds of varieties of shoes with endless options for customization while "sneakerhead" culture creates a market for flashy collaborations involving brands, athletes, celebrities and designers that can see the most coveted shoes sell for thousands of dollars per pair. "I had a very, very simple insight that shoes were over-logoed, over-colored and changed all the time for no reason," Brown tells CNBC Make It. "And, it was very, very difficult to find 'simple.' And I set out to solve that." Nearly all of Allbirds' shoes sell for $95 per pair (high tops released in November go for $115) and Brown says the company sold its 1 millionth pair just two years after officially launching in March 2016. Read more about Allbirds here: https://cnb.cx/2LvGAk9 About CNBC Make It.: CNBC Make It. is a new section of CNBC dedicated to making you smarter about managing your business, career, and money. Connect with CNBC Make It. Online Get the latest updates: http://www.cnbc.com/make-it Find CNBC Make It. on Facebook: http://cnb.cx/LikeCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Twitter: http://cnb.cx/FollowCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Instagram: http://bit.ly/InstagramCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on LinkedIn: https://cnb.cx/2OIdwqJ #CNBC #CNBCMakeIt #Allbirds How Allbirds went from Silicon Valley fashion staple to a $1.4 billion sneaker start-up | CNBC Make It.
Views: 196276 CNBC Make It.
Billionaire Warren Buffett: Top Tips For Investing In The Stock Market
 
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Warren Buffett is one of the most powerful investors in the world. » Subscribe to CNBC Make It.: http://cnb.cx/2kxl2rf Today Buffett is CEO of Berkshire Hathaway, but he bought his first stock when he was just 11. And he’s been very, very good at it. Buffett is worth $82.5 billion, according to Forbes, making him the third richest person alive (behind Amazon founder Jeff Bezos and his friend and Microsoft co-founder, Bill Gates). So how does he do it? Here are five of his best bits of investing wisdom. 1. Investing is a long game “Now if they think they can dance in and out [of the market] and buy and sell stocks, they ought to head for Las Vegas. I mean, they can’t do that,” Buffett told “Squawk Box” October 2014. “But what they can do is determinate that there’s a number of solid American businesses, a great number of them, and if you own a cross section of them and particularly if you buy them over time, you basically can’t lose.” “I know what markets are going to do over a long period of time: They’re going to go up. But in terms of what’s going to happen in a day or a week or a month or a year even, I’ve never felt that I knew it and I’ve never felt that was important,” Buffett told Becky Quick on “Squawk Box” in February 2016. ”I will say that in 10 or 20 or 30 years, I think stocks will be a lot higher than they are now. ” Buffett has also likened buying stocks to owning more tangible assets. “If you own stocks like you’d own a farm or apartment house, you don’t get a quote on those every day or every week,” Buffett told “Squawk Box.” So, too, should it be when you’re buying a share of a company. 2. Diversify To protect your money, buy stocks in various different kinds of companies and spread your purchases out over time. “The best thing with stocks, actually, is to buy them consistently over time,” Buffett told “Squawk Box” in February 2017. “You want to spread the risk as far as the specific companies you’re in by owning a diversified group, and you diversify over time by buying this month, next month, the year after, the year after, the year after.” 3. Stocks are now generally better than bonds “If you save money, you can buy bonds, you can buy a farm, you can buy an apartment/house — or you can buy a part of an American business,” Buffett said in February. “And if you buy a 10-year bond now, you’re paying over 40 times earnings for something whose earnings can’t grow. You compare that to buying equities, good businesses, I don’t think there’s any comparison.” A 10-year government bond opened the day at a 2.32 percent interest rate and closed at 2.49 percent on Feb. 27, 2017, when Buffett made the comment. As of Dec. 17, 2018, the 10-year government bond had an interest rate of 2.87 percent. Meanwhile, the benchmark S&P 500 Index has averaged an annual return of 10.2 percent over the past 30 years, according to FactSet. Clearly, even as Buffett himself has said, anything can happen in markets. If bond interest rates overtake stock market returns, then this advice no longer holds. “But I would say this: If the 10-year stays at 2.30 [percent interest rate] and it would stay there for 10 years, you would regret very much not having bought stocks now,” Buffett said in February. “The one thing I’m sure of is that overtime, stocks from this level will beat bonds from this level,” Buffett told “Squawk Box” October 2017. “Stocks [have] been so much more attractive than bonds for a long time now.” 4. You can’t time the market “You’re making a terrible mistake if you stay out of a game that you think is going to be very good over time because you think you can pick a better time to enter it,” he told “Squawk Box” in February 2017. 5. There’s no room to be emotional “Some people should not own stocks at all because they just get too upset with price fluctuations. If you’re gonna do dumb things because your stock goes down, you shouldn’t own a stock at all,” said Buffett told “Squawk Box” in February 2018. By comparison, “If you buy your house at $20,000 and somebody comes along the next day and says, ’I’ll pay you $15,000, you don’t sell it because the quote’s [$15,000],” added. “Some people are not actually emotionally or psychologically fit to own stocks, but I think that more of them would be,” Buffett said, if they were more educated on what they were really buying, which is part of a business. About CNBC Make It.: CNBC Make It. is a new section of CNBC dedicated to making you smarter about managing your business, career, and money. Connect with CNBC Make It. Online Get the latest updates: http://www.cnbc.com/make-it Find CNBC Make It. on Facebook: http://cnb.cx/LikeCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Twitter: http://cnb.cx/FollowCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Instagram: http://bit.ly/InstagramCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on LinkedIn: https://cnb.cx/2OIdwqJ #CNBC #CNBCMakeIt #StockMarketTips 5 of Warren Buffett’s best tips for investing in the stock market | CNBC Make It.
Views: 81315 CNBC Make It.
Figure Skater Adam Rippon Made A $6,000 Pre-Olympics Splurge — Here's Why
 
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Adam Rippon explains why he bought himself a Cartier Love bracelet a year before the Olympics. » Subscribe to CNBC Make It.: http://cnb.cx/2kxl2rf About CNBC Make It.: CNBC Make It. is a new section of CNBC dedicated to making you smarter about managing your business, career, and money. Connect with CNBC Make It. Online Get the latest updates: http://www.cnbc.com/make-it Find CNBC Make It. on Facebook: http://cnb.cx/LikeCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Twitter: http://cnb.cx/FollowCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Instagram: http://bit.ly/InstagramCNBCMakeIt Figure Skater Adam Rippon Made A $6,000 Pre-Olympics Splurge — Here's Why | CNBC Make It.
Views: 48078 CNBC Make It.
How Instant Pot Became An Amazon Best Seller – The Upstarts
 
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Robert Wang just wants to be the Steve Jobs of kitchen appliances. And he may just achieve that. Much like Jobs with the iPhone and other Apple products, Wang has created a product with great attention to detail that has inspired cult-like devotion: Instant Pot. Introducing The Upstarts, a new series about the companies you love that came out of nowhere and are now everywhere. » Subscribe to CNBC Make It.: http://cnb.cx/2kxl2rf Millions of fervent foodies have purchased an Instant Pot multicooker, making it one of the top-selling products sold in Amazon's Prime Day sales events in July 2016, with 215,000 Instant Pot 7-in-1 Multi-Functional Pressure Cookers sold, in 2017, and in 2018, when Instant Pot broke its own Prime Day record with 300,000 units sold over 36 hours. The company expects to be among the best-selling products on Amazon during the already busy holiday sales season too. More than 5.5 million people follow an Instant Pot-related account on Facebook — 1.5 million follow Instant Pot's official Facebook page alone — where they gush over the product and swap recipes (from pot roast to cheesecake and yogurt) as well as user tips. And recently, in a pitch-perfect example of how Instant Pot has penetrated the zeitgeist, rising young political star and newly elected New York congresswoman Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez (who's been dubbed the most relatable politician ever) has even started having Instagram Live conversations about politics with her 780,000 followers over an Instant Pot. Earlier this month she held court while making Instant Pot macaroni and cheese, and a few days later, she asked her 1.2 million Twitter followers to submit their favorite Instant Pot recipes for future chats. If you're one of the few who has not yet used the gadget (as a rice cooker, yogurt maker, browning pan, steamer or warming pot, among its other functions), it's likely you've at least been on the receiving end of some Instant Pot proselytizing from one of its many devotees: a Bloomberg critic called it "a magical pot" and Slate compared the product's faithful following to a "religion." This is all according to the master plan of Wang, 54, who tells CNBC Make It that, in addition to worshipping Jobs, he's also trying to follow the example of tech titan Bill Gates and "put Instant Pot in every kitchen" (a nod to Gates' famous promise to put a computer in every home in the early days of Microsoft). "It was a very ambitious statement [and] kind of laughable at the time," says Wang, who made the proclamation in a 2013 mission statement when he had just four or five employees. "But now it looks very much attainable." Today, Ottawa, Ontario-based Instant Brands (which changed its name from Double Insight in May 2018) has nearly 90 employees and there seems to be no end in sight to its record-setting sales. But it all started after Wang lost his job in 2008. Wang had been the chief scientist at a mobile messaging company he'd co-founded in 2000, but the company's CEO shut down Wang's division, putting Wang out of the job (the company, Airwide Solutions, was later sold off). Despite having spent 14 years working on telecommunications technology, Wang decided to turn his attention toward solving a personal problem he had been pondering. Wang and his wife, Tracy, both worked full time in the tech industry (his wife at telecom Nortel Networks, where Robert also used to work), which left them with a very relatable problem: They had little time to cook fast, tasty and healthy meals for their two young children, who were then 4 and 8, he tells CNBC Make It. "We did a lot of takeout, fast food. Kids really love fast food," Wang says. "But my wife and myself don't think that's the way to raise our kids. So, at that point, I was dreaming about an automated cooking machine, which will help me cook [a] healthy dinner after work." Read more about Instant Pot and Robert Wang here: https://cnb.cx/2BAS2Hz About CNBC Make It.: CNBC Make It. is a new section of CNBC dedicated to making you smarter about managing your business, career, and money. Connect with CNBC Make It. Online Get the latest updates: http://www.cnbc.com/make-it Find CNBC Make It. on Facebook: http://cnb.cx/LikeCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Twitter: http://cnb.cx/FollowCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Instagram: http://bit.ly/InstagramCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on LinkedIn: https://cnb.cx/2OIdwqJ #CyberMonday #CNBCMakeIt #InstantPot How Instant Pot became a kitchen appliance with a cult following and a best-seller on Amazon | CNBC Make It.
Views: 465108 CNBC Make It.
Barbara Corcoran: First Time Home Buyers' Most Common Mistakes
 
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Real estate mogul Barbara Corcoran wants young people to get in the game when it comes to home-ownership. "The faster you buy your first home, in my opinion, the better." Because the process is often difficult, confusing and expensive, though, it's hard to get right, especially when you're just starting out. "You have to go in with power," she says, and good information, so that you can avoid these four common mistakes. » Subscribe to CNBC Make It.: http://cnb.cx/2kxl2rf 1. Not accounting for closing costs "The biggest mistake that first time homeowners make is they forget that they need closing costs — not just the down payment of say 10 or 20 percent," says Corcoran. Closing costs, which include agent commissions and transfer or sales taxes, will typically add 2-5 percent of the total cost of the home onto the final price. For the median U.S. home, these expenses exceed $13,000. It's a mistake Corcoran made herself, she says: "When I bought my first home I showed up at the table to close without the closing costs. Thank God I was able to borrow it from the very nice seller or I couldn't have closed on the place. "Don't forget the closing costs." 2. Not checking your credit score Before trying to buy a home, you want to know where you're at financially, which means checking your credit score. "The loan you get to buy the property will be totally dependent on your credit rating," says Corcoran. Generally speaking, the higher your credit score, the lower the interest rate on your mortgage, and a lower interest rate can mean significantly lower monthly payments. In other words, a good credit score means you'll spend a lot less on your home in the long run. If your score isn't great, consider taking some time to improve it before home shopping, suggests Corcoran. 3. Falling in love with the house instead of the block "The emotional mistake that so many first-time buyers make is they fall in love with the apartment or the house instead of the block," Corcoran says. "It's nuts." Your home doesn't exist in a vacuum. Context is what's actually going to decide most of the value of your property, she says: "It's going to be 85 percent determined by the block in the town you're living in. So you're much better off falling in love with a good block with a rickety old house than falling in love with a lovely, pretty house on the wrong block." After all, when it comes to real estate, location is everything. 4. Not getting pre-approved for a mortgage "Before you go out shopping for your first home, the most important thing you have to do is to qualify with a bank for your mortgage in advance," says Corcoran. Pre-qualification is an estimate of how much you can borrow from your lender. Ideally, you'll go one step further and get pre-approval, which analyzes your creditworthiness and assures the seller that you can get the deal done. If you're pre-approved, "you're going to be able to walk in and say, 'My bid is an all-cash bid,'" Corocran says. "What all-cash really means is, your bid's not contingent on you getting financing from a bank — you've already cleared that with the bank, so you've got all cash to close on the property." That can make all the difference between winning a bid or not, she says: "The power word in buying real estate is, 'I'm all cash.'" About CNBC Make It.: CNBC Make It. is a new section of CNBC dedicated to making you smarter about managing your business, career, and money. Connect with CNBC Make It. Online Get the latest updates: http://www.cnbc.com/make-it Find CNBC Make It. on Facebook: http://cnb.cx/LikeCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Twitter: http://cnb.cx/FollowCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Instagram: http://bit.ly/InstagramCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on LinkedIn: https://cnb.cx/2OIdwqJ #CNBC #CNBCMakeIt #YourFirstHome The 4 biggest mistakes first-time homebuyers make, according to real estate mogul Barbara Corcoran | CNBC Make It.
Views: 42122 CNBC Make It.
What It's Like To Work At Chick-Fil-A
 
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Frying chicken is not as easy as it seems. Here’s what it’s like to work at one of the busiest Chick-fil-A locations in America. » Subscribe to CNBC Make It.: http://cnb.cx/2kxl2rf In 1967, Truett Cathy opened the first Chick-fil-A in Atlanta’s Greenbriar Mall. The menu offered just a few classics, including its famous chicken sandwich, which sold for $0.59. Over the past five decades, Chick-fil-A has gone from a cult favorite to a dominating presence on the fast food scene. The chicken chain now employs 120,000 people in 2,300 restaurants across 47 states, including New York. It first opened its doors to New Yorkers in October 2015, at the corner of 6th Avenue and 37th street in midtown Manhattan. This particular location is one of the busiest in the nation, says franchise owner Oscar Fittipaldi. He owned a Chick-fil-A in Philadelphia before being selected among hundreds of applicants to be the brand’s first Manhattan franchisee. In Philly, Fittipaldi’s restaurant completed about 900 transactions on the busiest days of the week, he tells me, but in New York, “we do 3,500 transactions on the busiest days.” What’s it like to actually work there? I decided to find out. To keep up with the demand, Fittipaldi has hired more than 125 team members, including assistant director Monique Mendoza, who let me shadow her during her 6 a.m. to 3 p.m. Wednesday shift. Mendoza, 22, has been with Chick-fil-A for seven years — she started behind the counter as a teen in Utah and worked her way up to her current managerial position. Before the sun is up, I head over to the original NYC joint to start my day behind the scenes. Once there, I put on my head-to-toe uniform, which included a hat, red polo and non-slip shoes. Now I’m ready. Read more about Kathleen's day at Chick-fil-A here: https://cnb.cx/2FLmNxS About CNBC Make It.: CNBC Make It. is a new section of CNBC dedicated to making you smarter about managing your business, career, and money. Connect with CNBC Make It. Online Get the latest updates: http://www.cnbc.com/make-it Find CNBC Make It. on Facebook: http://cnb.cx/LikeCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Twitter: http://cnb.cx/FollowCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Instagram: http://bit.ly/InstagramCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on LinkedIn: https://cnb.cx/2OIdwqJ #CNBC #CNBCMakeIt #ChickFilA Here’s what it’s like to work at one of the busiest Chick-fil-A locations in America | CNBC Make It.
Views: 358024 CNBC Make It.
Meet NYSE's Only Full-Time Female Trader
 
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Working in an industry where you are one of very few women can be challenging enough — but imagine what it's like to be the only woman on staff. That's the case for New York Stock Exchange trader Lauren Simmons. The 23-year-old is an equity trader for Rosenblatt Securities, and she is both the youngest and the only full-time female employee to hold that position at the NYSE. "When I tell people what my job is they are always surprised," she tells CNBC Make It. In fact, Simmons says that if you had told her five years ago that she'd end up working on Wall Street, she wouldn't have believed the news herself. "It's surreal," she says. » Subscribe to CNBC Make It.: http://cnb.cx/2kxl2rf About CNBC Make It.: CNBC Make It. is a new section of CNBC dedicated to making you smarter about managing your business, career, and money. Connect with CNBC Make It. Online Get the latest updates: http://www.cnbc.com/make-it Find CNBC Make It. on Facebook: http://cnb.cx/LikeCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Twitter: http://cnb.cx/FollowCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Instagram: http://bit.ly/InstagramCNBCMakeIt Meet NYSE's Only Full-Time Female Trader | CNBC Make It.
Views: 78388 CNBC Make It.
This 28-Year-Old's Company Makes Millions Buying From Walmart And Selling On Amazon | CNBC Make It.
 
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Ryan Grant turned a lucrative side-hustle of flipping Barbies and other purchases into a full-time job. » Subscribe to CNBC Make It.: http://cnb.cx/2kxl2rf About CNBC Make It.: CNBC Make It. is a new section of CNBC dedicated to making you smarter about managing your business, career, and money. Connect with CNBC Make It. Online Get the latest updates: http://www.cnbc.com/make-it Find CNBC Make It. on Facebook: http://cnb.cx/LikeCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Twitter: http://cnb.cx/FollowCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Instagram: http://bit.ly/InstagramCNBCMakeIt This 28-Year-Old's Company Makes Millions Buying From Walmart And Selling On Amazon | CNBC Make It.
Views: 46127 CNBC Make It.
Kevin O'Leary Shares His Rule About Paying For Dates
 
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"Shark Tank" investor Kevin O'Leary says the amount you should spend on a first day is less than you think. With drinks, dinner, movie tickets, cab fare, a haircut and new clothes, dating can cost a fortune. The average single American spent $1,596 on dating in 2016, according to a survey by Match. Men spent $1,855 on average, and women spent $1,423. And in the era of endless dating apps, young people are spending more time on dating than ever before — one survey found millennials spend 10 hours a week swiping through suitors. For young people searching for their soul mate, Kevin O'Leary, personal finance author and investor on ABC's "Shark Tank," has a word of advice: Think of dating like an investment, and make sure it's one that will pay off. "You're going to spend money and you're going to spend time [on dates], so look at that significant other in the context of, 'Do I want to spend time with them?' And, 'Do I want to invest money in them?'" O'Leary tells CNBC Make It. » Subscribe to CNBC Make It.: http://cnb.cx/2kxl2rf About CNBC Make It.: CNBC Make It. is a new section of CNBC dedicated to making you smarter about managing your business, career, and money. Connect with CNBC Make It. Online Get the latest updates: http://www.cnbc.com/make-it Find CNBC Make It. on Facebook: http://cnb.cx/LikeCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Twitter: http://cnb.cx/FollowCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Instagram: http://bit.ly/InstagramCNBCMakeIt Kevin O'Leary Shares His Rule About Paying For Dates | CNBC Make It.
Views: 40538 CNBC Make It.
Neil DeGrasse Tyson Simplifies Bill Gates' Net Worth
 
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People are fascinated by wealth, but do they really understand it? » Subscribe to CNBC Make It.: http://cnb.cx/2kxl2rf For instance, publications like Forbes and Bloomberg publish running lists of the world’s richest people — multi-billionaires like Amazon founder Jeff Bezos ($131 billion net worth, according to Bloomberg), Microsoft co-founder Bill Gates ($94 billion) and investor Warren Buffett ($87 billion). But, while many of us are endlessly intrigued by how these titans of industry managed to amass their eye-popping wealth, it can be difficult for the average person to fully appreciate just how much money that really is. Fortunately, renowned astrophysicist Neil deGrasse Tyson has a handy way of explaining the massive gap between the average person’s net worth and that of a person like Bill Gates. In order to illustrate just how wealthy Gates is compared to the average person, deGrasse Tyson tells CNBC Make It that he once did an experiment to determine how much found money would need to be laying on the street for someone as wealthy as Gates to take the time to bend over and pick it up. Tyson uses himself finding a penny as an example: “Since I have a stable job and a car, the penny — I’m not bending down to pick up the penny,” deGrasse Tyson, who is director of the Hayden Planetarium in New York and the host of “StarTalk ” on National Geographic Channel tells CNBC Make It. “Let somebody else get that.” “Same with a nickel. [A] dime? If I’m not in a hurry, I’m picking up the dime; in a hurry, I’m walking past. “A quarter I’m picking up every time.” So what about Gates? When deGrasse Tyson did the experiment in 2011, Gates’ net worth was around $50 billion, deGrasse Tyson tells CNBC Make It. The astrophysicist did a calculation that took into account his own personal net worth compared to Gates’ considerably larger assets, and he then used that ratio to determine Gates’ version of the quarter that deGrasse Tyson would be willing to pick up. The answer: Gates would not pick up anything less than $45,000, the scientist tells CNBC Make It. For some added perspective, the median household income in the U.S. was just over $61,000 last year, so $45,000 would be nearly three-quarters of the median income for an American household. “So, if there’s a wad of cash, $45,000, in the street, [Gates might say] ‘No, I’m too busy, let someone else pick that up!’” deGrasse Tyson says while chuckling. “That’s how much wealth $50 billion is, because the $45,000 is not even worth bending over to pick up.” Now, of course, Gates’ net worth is nearly double what it was seven years ago, so it’s likely that it would take closer to six figures to get the former Microsoft CEO to stop walking. About CNBC Make It.: CNBC Make It. is a new section of CNBC dedicated to making you smarter about managing your business, career, and money. Connect with CNBC Make It. Online Get the latest updates: http://www.cnbc.com/make-it Find CNBC Make It. on Facebook: http://cnb.cx/LikeCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Twitter: http://cnb.cx/FollowCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Instagram: http://bit.ly/InstagramCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on LinkedIn: https://cnb.cx/2OIdwqJ #CNBC #CNBCMakeIt Neil deGrasse Tyson used this experiment to put in perspective just how rich Bill Gates really is | CNBC Make It.
Views: 80760 CNBC Make It.
He Went From Debt To Running A $62.5MM Startup
 
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Rodney Williams left a comfortable job at Procter & Gamble to launch LISNR, a software technology that transmits data over near ultrasonic sound waves. The company is now valued at $62.5 million. Rodney Williams left a cushy corporate gig with a six-figure salary to build a start-up that sunk him six figures in debt. Now, that business, Lisnr, has raised millions of dollars in funding, has almost 40 employees and counts the likes of the NFL's Dallas Cowboys and NBC as clients. The journey taught Williams, 34, a lot about success. In 2010, Williams was working in the marketing department for consumer product giant Procter & Gamble selling Pampers online. He had graduated from West Virginia University in 2006 and had gotten his MBA at Howard University in 2009, according to his LinkedIn account. From there, Williams was a financial analyst at Lockheed Martin until he landed the job he didn’t know he was looking for at P&G. “I wasn't actually looking for a marketing job. I was actually looking for a finance job,” Williams tells CNBC Make It about how he ended up hawking diapers in Cincinnati. “But [Procter & Gamble] felt that I had an opportunity be a great marketer and to lead the thinking from a digital aspect. When I got there, I focused on what I did well, which is technology. I wrote patents. I launched brands on social. I led e-commerce. I led a lot of the digital activities.” » Subscribe to CNBC Make It.: http://cnb.cx/2kxl2rf About CNBC Make It.: CNBC Make It. is a new section of CNBC dedicated to making you smarter about managing your business, career, and money. Connect with CNBC Make It. Online Get the latest updates: http://www.cnbc.com/make-it Find CNBC Make It. on Facebook: http://cnb.cx/LikeCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Twitter: http://cnb.cx/FollowCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Instagram: http://bit.ly/InstagramCNBCMakeIt He Went From Debt To Running A $62.5MM Startup | CNBC Make It.
Views: 27469 CNBC Make It.
Kevin O'Leary: What To Do When The Stock Market Surges
 
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Take the emotion out of it and hold steady. » Subscribe to CNBC Make It.: http://cnb.cx/2kxl2rf When the market surges, it is easy to get caught up in the financial frenzy and be tempted to sell your stocks that are up. But financial guru and star of ABC’s “Shark Tank,” Kevin O’Leary, has different advice: Take the emotion out of it and hold steady. “Sometimes, there’s exuberance in the market and investors are willing to pay more, sometimes when they get concerned and they’re risk averse, they want to pay less. That’s called volatility,” O’Leary tells CNBC Make It. “Very often, this is an emotional decision.” But “You shouldn’t try and time the market,” O’Leary says. “When the market soars, it’s not necessarily time to sell. When the market collapses, it’s not always time to buy.” Instead, says O’Leary, “Take a small portion of your income every month and invest it. That’s averaging in. That’s the idea.” O’Leary suggests investing 5 to 10 percent of your income. He says what everybody should understand about the stock market is that “it has its own forces at play; nobody can control it. Every day, the world makes decisions on what they want to pay for any stock.” That can be maddening, O’leary says, but it’s not something to be too concerned about because companies and the economy ultimately grow over time, and so will the market in the long term. Indeed, the S&P 500 index has earned an annual average return of 9.8 percent over the past 90 years. “Price swings of up to 30 and 40 percent are not uncommon in the stock market when you look over 100 years of history,” O’Leary says. “So when you see a violent day where the stocks go down 5 or 6 percent; get over it. It’s normal. In fact, not having volatility is not normal.” That’s why investing regularly is important. “Sometimes you’ll buy stocks and they’re very cheap. Sometimes you’ll pay more for them,” he says. “But if you’re averaging over time, that’s a very good long-term strategy.” About CNBC Make It.: CNBC Make It. is a new section of CNBC dedicated to making you smarter about managing your business, career, and money. Connect with CNBC Make It. Online Get the latest updates: http://www.cnbc.com/make-it Find CNBC Make It. on Facebook: http://cnb.cx/LikeCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Twitter: http://cnb.cx/FollowCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Instagram: http://bit.ly/InstagramCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on LinkedIn: https://cnb.cx/2OIdwqJ #CNBC #CNBCMakeIt #StockMarket Kevin O’Leary: This is what you should do when the stock market surges | CNBC Make It.
Views: 13742 CNBC Make It.
Trevor Noah And Jay Leno Ride In A Lamborghini
 
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On Jay Leno's Garage Jay goes for a ride with in a Lamborghini with Comedy Central's "The Daily Show" host Trevor Noah. The Lamborghini has a 740 horsepower V12 engine that helps it go 0 to 60 mph in under three seconds and reach a top speed of 217 mph. It originally sold for an MSRP of $424,845 and today it's worth $522,115 » Subscribe to CNBC Make It.: http://cnb.cx/2kxl2rf About CNBC Make It.: CNBC Make It. is a new section of CNBC dedicated to making you smarter about managing your business, career, and money. Connect with CNBC Make It. Online Get the latest updates: http://www.cnbc.com/make-it Find CNBC Make It. on Facebook: http://cnb.cx/LikeCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Twitter: http://cnb.cx/FollowCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Instagram: http://bit.ly/InstagramCNBCMakeIt #CNBC #CNBCMakeIt Trevor Noah And Jay Leno Ride In A Lamborghini | CNBC Make It.
Views: 17276 CNBC Make It.
Tony Robbins: My Biggest Splurge
 
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"At different stages of your life, what feels like a splurge changes. ... I can remember when it was a big deal that I could go to all-you-could-eat smorgasbord," says self-made millionaire Tony Robbins. » Subscribe to CNBC Make It.: http://cnb.cx/2kxl2rf Tony Robbins didn’t always have the cash to splurge. “I grew up dirt poor,” he tells CNBC Make It. “We were always broke and trying to get by.” And so, “early in my life, I thought, ‘I’m going to make enough money that my family will never have to worry about this. I’m going to find a way to succeed.’” Robbins did just that: He has built a multimillion-dollar fortune as an entrepreneur, investor and business strategist. Along with his success, “I’ve had a few” significant, memorable splurges, he says. Perhaps his biggest one was when he was in his 20s and first started making big money. “I was about 24, 25 years old,” he recalls. “I’d built a company that had become pretty successful and I had a really amazing economic month where I made half a million dollars in a month, which was incredible at the time. “And I always had wanted to go to Fiji. I always wanted to have an island but I couldn’t afford it. And then I saw an opportunity at a place I loved” to invest in some property there, he says. “I wanted to just try and buy one little condo at this place and they wouldn’t do it, so I put the money in as a small investor in this resort and then my partners went upside down and it was the middle of a recession — I was really young, just getting my business going and it was a tough time during that time, but I wasn’t willing to let it go. “I found a way, by hook or by crook, to figure out how to keep it together and make the payments.” His doggedness paid off: “Today, I have about 525 acres and three miles of ocean frontage in the top resort in the country,” Robbins says. The Namale Resort and Spa in Fiji, which he bought at age 29 for $12.5 million, is now valued at $52 million. He also splurged on a beach condo for his mom. “I’ll never forget” the day he surprised her with the home, he says. “That moment of just shock at first … and then tears pouring down her face. “My mom’s been gone now for more than a decade and it’s still one of the most treasured moments of my life.” He points out that “at different stages of your life, what feels like a splurge changes, and I think it’s really important never to lose the awe that you felt when you suddenly had a privilege or an ability.” “I can remember when it was a big deal that I could go to all-you-could-eat smorgasbord,” Robbins adds. “To be able to take three friends and pay for it was a huge splurge.” The most memorable splurges aren’t always the ones for yourself, he says: “I’ve had the privilege to have a plane and do all kinds of things and they all have added value in my life in some way, but the greatest splurges are the ones where you splurge on the people you love because that has infinite value, infinite joy to you, and even when they’re gone it will bring joy to your life.” That’s why he encourages spending on others when you can. Sure, “certainly splurge on yourself,” he says. “You deserve it. You work hard. But maybe find who else you would want to splurge on and find what that feels like.” About CNBC Make It.: CNBC Make It. is a new section of CNBC dedicated to making you smarter about managing your business, career, and money. Connect with CNBC Make It. Online Get the latest updates: http://www.cnbc.com/make-it Find CNBC Make It. on Facebook: http://cnb.cx/LikeCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Twitter: http://cnb.cx/FollowCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Instagram: http://bit.ly/InstagramCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on LinkedIn: https://cnb.cx/2OIdwqJ #CNBC #CNBCMakeIt #TonyRobbins Self-made millionaire Tony Robbins shares the biggest and most memorable splurges of his life | CNBC Make It.
Views: 30479 CNBC Make It.
What Tony Robbins Learned From Warren Buffett And Other Billionaires
 
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People like Warren Buffett and Ray Dalio become billionaires and stay successful, says business strategist and bestselling author Tony Robbins, in part because they can stay calm and stay the course when things get volatile. » Subscribe to CNBC Make It.: http://cnb.cx/2kxl2rf Business strategist and bestselling author Tony Robbins knows the importance of surrounding yourself with leaders: That's why he pays attention to some of the world's most successful people, including billionaire investors Warren Buffett, Ray Dalio, Carl Icahn and Richard Branson. There's a lot to learn from these business leaders, but Robbins says the most important takeaway might be that "none of them let the motion of the market control them," he tells CNBC Make It. "Most people live with so much fear and anxiety in their lives and these people just learn to say: 'This is part of life. There's going to be ups, there's going to be downs, and my job is never to let what's happening in the moment define me.'" In other words, they stay calm, and stay the course, even when the market is fluctuating. This lesson is particularly relevant right now, given recent stock market volatility. On Thursday, the Dow Jones Industrial Average dropped nearly 800 points, bringing two-day losses to more than 1,500 points. During these times of stress and uncertainty, Robbins learned from top investors, it's especially important to keep a level head. Billionaire investors have another trait in common, too: They minimize risk. "Most people think billionaires took these giant risks and they got lucky, and some did, but most of them don't do that," says Robbins. "Their secret is they know how to manage risk." They live by a strategy called "asymmetrical risk reward," he says, which means they look to limit downsides even as they go after significant potential gains. Robbins gives the example of billionaire entrepreneur Richard Branson, whose investment strategy starts with looking for ways to protect himself from losing money. When Branson was first starting out, launching his airline company, Virgin Atlantic, in 1984, "he's going to go compete with British Airways," says Robbins. "He's going to buy these Boeing jets. These are unbelievably expensive. There's huge risk in that business. And everybody knows that Richard risks his life going in balloons, going in boats — but when it comes to business, his whole thing is, 'Where is the downside? How are we protecting against the downside?'" Branson negotiated a deal with Boeing to make sure that he could send the planes back and wouldn't be liable if Virgin went under, says Robbins: "He could get all the planes back and not pay a dime and have no other liabilities, so he had zero risk and all upside." Securing deals like that is "how people become billionaires," he says. "Don't fall into the trap of trying giant risks and hoping you're going to win. It doesn't work that way. Find where there is the least amount of risk with the most upside — do that again and again, and you're going to eventually win." About CNBC Make It.: CNBC Make It. is a new section of CNBC dedicated to making you smarter about managing your business, career, and money. Connect with CNBC Make It. Online Get the latest updates: http://www.cnbc.com/make-it Find CNBC Make It. on Facebook: http://cnb.cx/LikeCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Twitter: http://cnb.cx/FollowCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Instagram: http://bit.ly/InstagramCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on LinkedIn: https://cnb.cx/2OIdwqJ #TonyRobbins #WarrenBuffett #RayDalio Tony Robbins: The No. 1 lesson I learned from Warren Buffett and Ray Dalio is particularly relevant right now | CNBC Make It.
Views: 11294 CNBC Make It.
Kevin O'Leary Explains Compound Interest With A Piggy Bank
 
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Kevin O'Leary answers the question, "How should I teach my children about money?" with this tip on explaining compound interest. » Subscribe to CNBC Make It.: http://cnb.cx/2kxl2rf About CNBC Make It.: CNBC Make It. is a new section of CNBC dedicated to making you smarter about managing your business, career, and money. Connect with CNBC Make It. Online Get the latest updates: http://www.cnbc.com/make-it Find CNBC Make It. on Facebook: http://cnb.cx/LikeCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Twitter: http://cnb.cx/FollowCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Instagram: http://bit.ly/InstagramCNBCMakeIt Kevin O'Leary Explains Compound Interest With A Piggy Bank | CNBC Make It.
Views: 14324 CNBC Make It.
How This Couple Retired Early With Over $1 Million
 
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The typical American retires in their early 60s. Here's how this couple managed to retire in their 30s. » Subscribe to CNBC Make It.: http://cnb.cx/2kxl2rf Justin McCurry, a father of three based in Raleigh, North Carolina, quit his engineering job in 2013 and retired at age 33. His wife, Kaisorn, joined him in early retirement in 2016 at age 38. "Neither of us ever reached a six figure salary, with my salary topping out at $69,000 and [Kaisorn's] at $74,000," Justin writes on his blog, Root of Good, which explains how he saved more than $1 million in 10 years to retire early. "No winning lottery tickets or inheritances, either," he says. "Just steady saving and investing in our low cost index fund portfolio year after year." Their journey to early retirement began in 2004, when Justin graduated from law school and landed a job at an engineering consulting firm. Kaisorn was still in law school, meaning their combined annual income was Justin's $48,000 salary. They had a good bit in savings already: Between the two of them, they had accumulated $49,000 from investments during college and grad school. Over the next decade, thanks to incremental raises and careful saving and investing, their portfolio grew to more than $1.3 million, enough to support their modest lifestyle in retirement. By carefully tracking their expenses and living frugally in Raleigh, "every year we saved more than half of our income," Justin tells CNBC Make It. At their peak earning period, they were making a combined $138,000 and saving up to 70 percent of it. They didn't just save a ton of money — they put their money to work. "We consistently pumped our savings into 401(k)'s, IRA's, HSA's, 529's, and regular brokerage accounts," Justin writes. "These investments grew enormously over roughly 10 years and made us financially independent today." You can see a detailed breakdown of how their money grew from 2004 to 2014 on their blog. It's been five years since Justin left the workforce and two years since Kaisorn followed suit. CNBC Make It, which profiled the couple in April 2017, checked back in with the McCurry family and asked about life in early retirement. Originally, the McCurrys set their retirement budget at $32,000 a year, which they stuck to in 2014 and 2015. But the budget isn't set in stone. In 2016, for example, the McCurrys revisited their portfolio and realized they could increase their retirement budget to $40,000 a year. On the flip side, they can "always trim back on spending in some areas if our investment portfolio performed really poorly or we had an unexpected expense in one category," Justin says. Flexibility is key in early retirement, he adds: "You may have to spend less if the markets go down. Or, you may be able to spend more than what you originally budgeted for. ... As long as you're OK cutting back on some of the wants if your portfolio goes down, then you can still cover your needs without worrying about depleting your assets prematurely." Even after the McCurry's started having kids in 2005, they managed to maintain a high savings rate by taking advantage of the benefits offered by their companies, having family help out with child care and using hand-me-downs. Today, their kids are six, 12 and 13, and they all attend public school. Plus, "we don't go overboard when there's the big study abroad, expensive field trips," he says. "Instead of spending $2,000 or $3,000 to send one of the kids to Spain for a week, we would spend that same amount of money, or less, and to go to Spain for the entire family." The couple has already started planning for college costs by setting aside "several years of tuition for each one of them," says Justin. It's "not a full ride," he notes, but "I don't think it's necessarily a foregone conclusion that we would pay 100 percent of the price." Justin estimates that they spend "probably one-half or one-third of what most people report spending on kids." About CNBC Make It.: CNBC Make It. is a new section of CNBC dedicated to making you smarter about managing your business, career, and money. Connect with CNBC Make It. Online Get the latest updates: http://www.cnbc.com/make-it Find CNBC Make It. on Facebook: http://cnb.cx/LikeCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Twitter: http://cnb.cx/FollowCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Instagram: http://bit.ly/InstagramCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on LinkedIn: https://cnb.cx/2OIdwqJ #CNBC #CNBCMakeIt #RetireEarly This couple who retired in their 30s with over $1 million are living their best lives | CNBC Make It.
Views: 28756 CNBC Make It.
Kevin O'Leary: Why I Make My Kids Fly Coach
 
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Kevin O'Leary says he teaches his kids a valuable lesson by having them fly coach when he flies first class. Kevin O'Leary runs several companies that bear his name: wine business O'Leary Fine Wines, private equity firm O'Leary Ventures and financial company O'Shares Investments. He's also famous as a judge on ABC's "Shark Tank," through which he's invested in businesses like Plated — a meal delivery company that sold to Albertson's for $300 million. But it took years for O'Leary to succeed in business. And that struggle taught him something important. "Entrepreneurship is not about the pursuit of wealth or money, nothing to do with it," he tells CNBC Make It. "It's the pursuit of personal freedom." It's a lesson he hopes to pass on to his children Trevor and Savannah, both now in their 20s. » Subscribe to CNBC Make It.: http://cnb.cx/2kxl2rf About CNBC Make It.: CNBC Make It. is a new section of CNBC dedicated to making you smarter about managing your business, career, and money. Connect with CNBC Make It. Online Get the latest updates: http://www.cnbc.com/make-it Find CNBC Make It. on Facebook: http://cnb.cx/LikeCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Twitter: http://cnb.cx/FollowCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Instagram: http://bit.ly/InstagramCNBCMakeIt Kevin O'Leary: Why I Make My Kids Fly Coach | CNBC Make It.
Views: 17917 CNBC Make It.
Barbara Corcoran: How Much House Can You Afford?
 
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"The faster you buy your first home, in my opinion, the better," says self-made millionaire and "Shark Tank" star Barbara Corcoran. » Subscribe to CNBC Make It.: http://cnb.cx/2kxl2rf Buying a home may be the biggest purchase you ever make, and you want to be sure the one you choose is one you can afford. Corcoran, who made her fortune in real estate, offers a simple formula to help you figure out just how much you should spend on your first home: "Multiply your salary times four and that's generally what you can qualify for." This formula assumes you're making a 20 percent down payment, she adds. Based on Corcoran's equation, here's roughly how much home you can afford if your salary is: $30,000 a year: $120,000 $40,000 a year: $160,000 $50,000 a year: $200,000 $60,000 a year: $240,000 $70,000 a year: $280,000 $80,000 a year: $320,000 $90,000 a year: $360,000 $100,000 a year: $400,000 While, ideally, you'll be able to make a 20 percent down payment, "if you haven't been able to muster 20 percent together, you shouldn't lose heart," Corcoran tells Make It. Some experts, like Bach, say a down payment of at least 10 percent is OK, though more is always better. You can also look into Federal Housing Administration (FHA) loans, she says, which only require you to put down 3.5 percent. They do require mortgage insurance, though, she notes: "The problem with the FHA loan is your closing costs are going to be slightly higher: You generally have 3.5 percent in closing costs ... but with a FHA loan, you're going to be forced to buy additional insurance, which can amount to as much as 2 percent." Another simple rule of thumb to follow, says Corcoran, is to aim to spend about 30 percent of your take home pay on housing costs. Keep in mind that this 30 percent encompasses more than just the sticker price of the home: It should include all homeownership costs, likes mortgage interest, taxes, insurance, maintenance and any renovations you might want to make. At the end of the day, "the sooner you get into the real estate business for yourself, the better," so do whatever you can to get in the game, as Corcoran puts it. That might mean starting small, she says: "If you're thinking about buying your first one-bedroom, change your thinking — buy your first studio instead. If you can't afford a good studio, buy a little studio, the reason being is you want to trade up. "Every single person who is living in a multimillion-dollar home started with something smaller that they didn't find acceptable. Lower your standards. Get something small so you have a chit in the game, and you can trade up the studio to a one-bedroom, two-bedroom, four-bedroom house." About CNBC Make It.: CNBC Make It. is a new section of CNBC dedicated to making you smarter about managing your business, career, and money. Connect with CNBC Make It. Online Get the latest updates: http://www.cnbc.com/make-it Find CNBC Make It. on Facebook: http://cnb.cx/LikeCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Twitter: http://cnb.cx/FollowCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Instagram: http://bit.ly/InstagramCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on LinkedIn: https://cnb.cx/2OIdwqJ #CNBC #CNBCMakeIt #YourFirstHome Real estate mogul Barbara Corcoran: Use this simple formula to figure out how much to spend on your first home | CNBC Make It.
Views: 21950 CNBC Make It.
Kevin O'Leary: The Age You Should Have Your Debt Paid Off By
 
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Kevin O'Leary explains why debt is evil and it's crucial to be debt-free by the time you hit this milestone. For many people just beginning their careers, retirement seems too far away to start planning. But in order to retire in your 60s, you need to get started down the right financial path early by saving and minimizing unnecessary debt, according to Kevin O'Leary, an investor on ABC's "Shark Tank" and personal finance author. "People today don't spend enough time thinking about the future and what they've got to save for when they get old," O'Leary tells CNBC Make It. "It's not easier when you're older to make money — it's easy to make money when you're younger. "You've got to save it while you're making it — that's the whole idea of financial freedom," says O'Leary. That's because your spending, responsibilities and likelihood to take on debt only increase as you get older. So start planning as early as possible for how to pay off that debt throughout your life, O'Leary suggests. That way, you can be financially secure by the time you retire. When should you aim to have it all paid off? Age 45, O'Leary says. "The reason I say 45 is the turning point, or in your 40s, is because think about a career: Most careers start in early 20s and end in the mid-60s," O'Leary says. "So, when you're 45 years old, the game is more than half over, and you better be out of debt, because you're going to use the rest of the innings in that game to accrue capital." » Subscribe to CNBC Make It.: http://cnb.cx/2kxl2rf About CNBC Make It.: CNBC Make It. is a new section of CNBC dedicated to making you smarter about managing your business, career, and money. Connect with CNBC Make It. Online Get the latest updates: http://www.cnbc.com/make-it Find CNBC Make It. on Facebook: http://cnb.cx/LikeCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Twitter: http://cnb.cx/FollowCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Instagram: http://bit.ly/InstagramCNBCMakeIt Kevin O'Leary: The Age You Should Have Your Debt Paid Off By | CNBC Make It.
Views: 30936 CNBC Make It.
Marcus Lemonis Shares His Biggest Splurges And Money Secrets
 
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Self-made millionaire Marcus Lemonis talks about some of his embarrassing purchases and bad investments. » Subscribe to CNBC Make It.: http://cnb.cx/2kxl2rf About CNBC Make It.: CNBC Make It. is a new section of CNBC dedicated to making you smarter about managing your business, career, and money. Connect with CNBC Make It. Online Get the latest updates: http://www.cnbc.com/make-it Find CNBC Make It. on Facebook: http://cnb.cx/LikeCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Twitter: http://cnb.cx/FollowCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Instagram: http://bit.ly/InstagramCNBCMakeIt Marcus Lemonis Shares His Biggest Splurges And Money Secrets | CNBC Make It.
Views: 8106 CNBC Make It.
Tesla Is Giving This Man A Free Car For Referring Over $10MM In Sales
 
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Teslanomics YouTuber Ben Sullins referred more than 55 new Tesla owners to qualify for a free Founder’s Series next-gen Roadster. Although the car isn’t slated to be released until 2020, Sullins is looking forward to owning his third Tesla to go with his Model 3 and Model S. “I'm definitely going to take one on a long road trip with my wife up and down the California coast as I promised her already,” Sullins tells CNBC Make It. “Other than that, I want to share it with people, I want to take people for rides, I want to go to car events. "I want to do what Elon has intended to do with the car, which is to remove the halo from gas-powered cars to electric cars.” Two years ago, Sullins, 36, quit his full-time, six-figure job as a data scientist to become a full-time content producer for his blog and YouTube channel Teslanomics. He qualified for the free Roadster in 2017; to date, over 100 people have used his referral link to purchase their own cars. » Subscribe to CNBC Make It.: http://cnb.cx/2kxl2rf About CNBC Make It.: CNBC Make It. is a new section of CNBC dedicated to making you smarter about managing your business, career, and money. Connect with CNBC Make It. Online Get the latest updates: http://www.cnbc.com/make-it Find CNBC Make It. on Facebook: http://cnb.cx/LikeCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Twitter: http://cnb.cx/FollowCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Instagram: http://bit.ly/InstagramCNBCMakeIt Tesla Is Giving This YouTuber A Free Car For Referring Over $10MM In Sales
Views: 38296 CNBC Make It.
Living On $150K A Year In NYC – Millennial Money
 
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Dijana Ilieva lives alone in New York City on $150K a year. She runs her own brand consulting agency and plans to retire by 40. Read more about Dijana's budget breakdown here: https://cnb.cx/2zRyaxU Introducing Millennial Money, our new interview series profiling millennials in different cities and at different income levels on how they make, spend and save their money. » Subscribe to CNBC Make It.: http://cnb.cx/2kxl2rf About CNBC Make It.: CNBC Make It. is a new section of CNBC dedicated to making you smarter about managing your business, career, and money. Connect with CNBC Make It. Online Get the latest updates: http://www.cnbc.com/make-it Find CNBC Make It. on Facebook: http://cnb.cx/LikeCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Twitter: http://cnb.cx/FollowCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Instagram: http://bit.ly/InstagramCNBCMakeIt #CNBC #CNBCMakeIt #MillennialMoney Millennial Money: Living On $150K A Year In NYC | CNBC Make It.
Views: 687194 CNBC Make It.
Meet Margo Hayes, 20-Year-Old Rock Climbing Champ
 
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Margo Hayes is shattering gender barriers and proving climbing isn’t just a man’s sport. She was the first woman to climb two of the most difficult-graded outdoor climbs in 2017 — and she’s just getting started. » Subscribe to CNBC Make It.: http://cnb.cx/2kxl2rf Margo Hayes is a soft-spoken 20-year-old who loves gardening and beekeeping. She's also an elite athlete, with the track record (and muscles) to prove it. Hayes is one of the top climbers in the U.S. She's excelled at the sport since she joined Boulder's Team ABC climbing squad at age 10, but she started grabbing attention when she became the first female athlete to "send" (successfully climb from the bottom of a route to the top without falling, in climbing-speak) one of the toughest-graded climbing routes in the world. In February 2017, Hayes reached the top of La Rambla, in Siurana, Spain. The highest grade in climbing is 5.15, with c being the toughest. There are currently fewer than five routes in the world rated a 5.15c. La Rambla is a confirmed 5.15a grade. No women before her had ever climbed a 5.15 on the record. It took her nearly seven days to figure out how to reach the peak. Seven months later, she made news again, climbing her second 5.15a and becoming the first woman to send Biographie/Realization in Ceuse, France, one of the most coveted climbs of its grade. Hayes was only the 15th person to climb it. "To be one of the women who helped open the door to those possibilities, that's an honor," she tells CNBC Make It. Hayes tracks her workouts, progress, travels, gratitude and "manifestations" in a bullet journal. She's been writing down her goals since age 6, when she dreamed of becoming an Olympic gymnast (she eventually abandoned the sport after suffering a series of injuries.) Hayes typically trains six days per week, climbing for two to five hours per day both indoors and outdoors, and complementing her climbs with running, strength-building and stretching. Her go-to food is sweet potatoes — she has celiac disease, so they help her get fast carbs and energy to fuel her climbs. Today, Hayes is sponsored by The North Face and four other companies: La Sportiva, Petzl, Friction Labs and Dogeared. They all afford her the opportunity to climb professionally, travel and mount the gear she needs to get her work done, from leggings to chalk. In September, Hayes competed in the International Federation of Sport Climbing World Championships in Innsbruck, Austria. She finished 1st in bouldering among American women – but 10th generally – and didn't make it on to the finals. Sport climbing will join the Olympics for the first time at the Tokyo Games in 2020. It's too early to tell whether or not Hayes will qualify, and she avoids discussing the topic. "I think it's really important to focus on the process," she says. "If you are focused on the future or on a past moment, you're not able to perform at your maximum." About CNBC Make It.: CNBC Make It. is a new section of CNBC dedicated to making you smarter about managing your business, career, and money. Connect with CNBC Make It. Online Get the latest updates: http://www.cnbc.com/make-it Find CNBC Make It. on Facebook: http://cnb.cx/LikeCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Twitter: http://cnb.cx/FollowCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Instagram: http://bit.ly/InstagramCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on LinkedIn: https://cnb.cx/2OIdwqJ #CNBC #CNBCMakeIt Meet the 20-year-old revolutionizing rock climbing for women | CNBC Make It.
Views: 8026 CNBC Make It.
Kevin O'Leary: This Is My Morning Routine
 
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Kevin O'Leary shares his daily morning routine and how many calories he consumes per day. "I wake up at 4:30 a.m.," O'Leary said during a July 16 question and answer session on CNBC Make It's Instagram. Many successful CEOs wake up before the sun: Apple CEO Tim Cook is awake at 3:45 a.m., while Ellevest CEO Sallie Krawcheck and Pepsi CEO Indra Nooyi are up by 4:00. And there may be some evidence that waking up early can help you succeed, psychologist Josh Davis tells The Wall Street Journal. "When you have peace and quiet and you're not concerned with people trying to get your attention, you're dramatically more effective and can get important work done," Davis explains. Although O'Leary usually sleeps six hours at night (which is less than the Center for Disease Control recommends) he takes power naps throughout the day. "My secret power is napping anywhere," he says. "I squeeze in a lot of 20-minute power snoozes." Each morning, O'Leary says he tries to get 45 minutes worth of cardio exercise in before he heads to work. Wealthy people tend to prioritize exercise, according to Tom Corley, author of "Change Your Habits, Change Your Life," who found that 76 percent of the rich exercise for at least 30 minutes every day. Richard Branson, Oprah Winfrey and Mark Zuckerberg all say exercise helps them be productive during the day. "Staying in shape is very important," Zuckerberg wrote in a Facebook Q&A. "Doing anything well requires energy, and you just have a lot more energy when you're fit." » Subscribe to CNBC Make It.: http://cnb.cx/2kxl2rf About CNBC Make It.: CNBC Make It. is a new section of CNBC dedicated to making you smarter about managing your business, career, and money. Connect with CNBC Make It. Online Get the latest updates: http://www.cnbc.com/make-it Find CNBC Make It. on Facebook: http://cnb.cx/LikeCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Twitter: http://cnb.cx/FollowCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Instagram: http://bit.ly/InstagramCNBCMakeIt #CNBC #CNBCMakeIt Kevin O'Leary: This Is My Morning Routine
Views: 14379 CNBC Make It.
Pitbull Reveals His Most Important Lesson About Money
 
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Growing up in a rough part of Miami, Pitbull credits this guiding money principle for helping him continually improve his life. » Subscribe to CNBC Make It.: http://cnb.cx/2kxl2rf About CNBC Make It.: CNBC Make It. is a new section of CNBC dedicated to making you smarter about managing your business, career, and money. Connect with CNBC Make It. Online Get the latest updates: http://www.cnbc.com/make-it Find CNBC Make It. on Facebook: http://cnb.cx/LikeCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Twitter: http://cnb.cx/FollowCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Instagram: http://bit.ly/InstagramCNBCMakeIt Pitbull Reveals His Most Important Lesson About Money | CNBC Make It.
Views: 63157 CNBC Make It.
Here's How To Get Rich Selling Stuff On Amazon
 
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In 2011, Larry Lubarsky was $100,000 in debt and living with his mom in Brooklyn. Now, he's making millions of dollars a year reselling anything from shampoo to Nerf toys on Amazon. » Subscribe to CNBC Make It.: http://cnb.cx/2kxl2rf Nerf guns saved Larry Lubarsky's life. Well, not just Nerf guns. But also lozenges, shampoo and cookies and the thousands of items he sells on Amazon as a third-party seller. Seven years ago, Larry Lubarsky was a 31-year-old high school dropout who had no money saved and was $100,000 in debt. Today, he's 38 and running a company that has 10 employees and brought in $18 million last year selling thousands of different products on Amazon. "I was living with my mom, I was severely in debt, I couldn't afford my phone, my car. I couldn't afford to, you know, take a girl out on a date, anything like that," Lubarsky tells CNBC Make It. "So, it saved my life financially." Lubarsky buys products — like electronics, beauty supplies or toys — in bulk and then re-sells them on Amazon for a profit. For example, if Lubarsky sees Nerf gun selling for $20 a piece on Amazon, he will buy hundreds or thousands of the toy for $10 per unit wholesale, then sell them on Amazon and for a profit $5 per toy (after Amazon's fee's are taken out), he says. Of course, that's assuming it's a desirable product that people will buy. "Basically, we're looking for that one percent of products from the thousands that you look at that actually sell well and have a nice profit," Lubarsky tells CNBC Make It. At any given time, Lubarsky's business will have nearly 3,000 total products listed on the Amazon Marketplace and he sells, on average, anywhere from 1,500 to 2,000 orders per day between the US and Europe. Last year, the business brought in $18 million in revenue, including a net profit of $4 million, and Lubarsky says he's looking to reach $20 million in revenue in 2018. In 2011, Lubarsky "hit rock bottom," he says. "I was dead broke, I kind of felt that my life really wasn't going anywhere, and I was in a really bad place." Born and raised in Brooklyn, Lubarsky dropped out of high school to become a stockbroker at 17 and had spent over a decade selling stocks, but the financial crisis of 2008 and its aftermath took a toll and left him over $100,000 in debt. Without a dollar to his name, Lubarsky moved in with his mother and started looking for any work he could find at pizzerias and other local businesses, any 9-to-5 job where he could earn "500 bucks a week to just pay my regular bills and start paying off some of the debt," he says. In 2012, a friend who owned an optical store in Brooklyn hired Lubarsky to answer the phone for about $500 per week. As it turned out, that same friend had a side-business buying sunglasses and eyeglasses wholesale and then selling them on Amazon as one of the site's roughly 300,000 third-party sellers in the US. "I had no idea that selling on Amazon was even a thing," Lubarsky says of his first brush with the business. "I didn't even know that even existed." But "When I picked up a product and saw that, 'Hey, I can buy this for $10 and I can sell it on Amazon for $20 and make 10 bucks in the process, and it's selling five [or] six times a day,' — that's when the light bulb went off for me. And, that's when I realized, you know, that I can scale this business out." Lubarsky helped his friend expand his business to Amazon UK and run it in exchange for a "small cut" of the profits. Within a year, Lubarsky's piece of the business was bringing in "a couple of million dollars annually," he says. The windfall from his cut of that Amazon business got Lubarsky back on his feet. He rented his own apartment in Brooklyn and in 2014, used his newly acquired expertise to launch his own Amazon business. "I knew everything that needed to be done in order to get the business off the ground," Lubarsky tells CNBC Make It. The only thing he needed was seed money. So, Lubarsky pitched his idea to a few friends before one (who Lubarsky declines to name for privacy reasons) believed in the idea enough to invest $60,000. Lubarsky spent $10,000 on shipping supplies and the rent for a small, one-bedroom house in Brooklyn where Lubarsky started working out of the garage. Read more of Larry's story here: https://cnb.cx/2EAJXo9 About CNBC Make It.: CNBC Make It. is a new section of CNBC dedicated to making you smarter about managing your business, career, and money. Connect with CNBC Make It. Online Get the latest updates: http://www.cnbc.com/make-it Find CNBC Make It. on Facebook: http://cnb.cx/LikeCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Twitter: http://cnb.cx/FollowCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Instagram: http://bit.ly/InstagramCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on LinkedIn: https://cnb.cx/2OIdwqJ #CNBC #CNBCMakeIt #Amazon How this high school dropout went from $100K in debt to bringing in $18M selling stuff on Amazon | CNBC Make It.
Views: 60187 CNBC Make It.
How To Get Rich, Guaranteed
 
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Following this advice will set you up to be a millionaire and achieve economic security, says NYU Stern's Scott Galloway. » Subscribe to CNBC Make It.: http://cnb.cx/2kxl2rf About CNBC Make It.: CNBC Make It. is a new section of CNBC dedicated to making you smarter about managing your business, career, and money. Connect with CNBC Make It. Online Get the latest updates: http://www.cnbc.com/make-it Find CNBC Make It. on Facebook: http://cnb.cx/LikeCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Twitter: http://cnb.cx/FollowCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Instagram: http://bit.ly/InstagramCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on LinkedIn: https://cnb.cx/2OIdwqJ #CNBC #CNBCMakeIt Prof. Scott Galloway: Do This And You're Guaranteed To Be Rich | CNBC Make It.
Views: 12026 CNBC Make It.
How This 33-Year-Old CEO Launched A $10 Million Business
 
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Jaclyn Johnson, founder of Create & Cultivate, had a reported income of $700,000 in 2017. Here's how she got started. » Subscribe to CNBC Make It.: http://cnb.cx/2kxl2rf About CNBC Make It.: CNBC Make It. is a new section of CNBC dedicated to making you smarter about managing your business, career, and money. Connect with CNBC Make It. Online Get the latest updates: http://www.cnbc.com/make-it Find CNBC Make It. on Facebook: http://cnb.cx/LikeCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Twitter: http://cnb.cx/FollowCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Instagram: http://bit.ly/InstagramCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on LinkedIn: https://cnb.cx/2OIdwqJ #CNBC #CNBCMakeIt How This 33-Year-Old CEO Launched A $10 Million Business | CNBC Make It.
Views: 29876 CNBC Make It.
Kevin O'Leary: What To Do When The Stock Market Crashes
 
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Shark Tank's Kevin O'Leary shares tips on how investors can build a portfolio of stocks, bonds and cash in order to weather increasing volatility in the stock market. » Subscribe to CNBC Make It.: http://cnb.cx/2kxl2rf On Friday the Dow Jones Industrial Average dropped more than 500 points before recovering most of the decline. While such market volatility may be scary for new investors, you can't let it get to you, financial expert and "Shark Tank" star Kevin O'Leary tells CNBC Make It. "Never cry when the market goes down, because it's not crying for you," he says. "You should never get emotional about the stock market." Here are O'Leary's top tips to survive the market's ups and downs. 1. Don't panic "The truth about markets is that they never go straight up," O'Leary tells CNBC Make It. For the last few years, the market has been less volatile, he says, so young people "are not used to major corrections, and so now we're starting to get them," he says. "These are normal phenomena." You have to think long term. "You'll see the markets go up and down," says O'Leary, "but over a long period of time — and this has been consistent since the beginning of stocks in America — they grow over time because the companies and the economy grows over time." The S&P 500 index, for example, has earned an annual average return of 9.8 percent over the past 90 years. "You want a piece of that for your future." 2. Buy for value If you "buy companies that are profitable and that have good balance sheets that pay dividends," says O'Leary, "you can sustain yourself through these massive corrections." You can still do this, he says, "even if you only have $50 to invest or $100." O'Leary, who owns O'Shares ETFs, recommends exchange traded funds because they are inexpensive and tax efficient. These ETFs are buckets of securities that track an index. Similarly, other experts, including O'Leary's fellow Shark Mark Cuban and investor Warren Buffett, recommend index funds, which you can think of as low-risk, low-cost baskets of stocks. You may also consider using an app that allows you to buy fractional shares, says O'Leary. His app, Beanstox, and others like Stockpile do this. 3. Diversify "You shouldn't have all of your money invested in stocks — that's too risky," says O'Leary. "You also need some fixed-income like bonds." And "keep some cash around," he says. "You feel much better if you have cash, even though your portfolio may be [temporarily] down 20 percent." "Diversification is the only free lunch," adds O'Leary. About CNBC Make It.: CNBC Make It. is a new section of CNBC dedicated to making you smarter about managing your business, career, and money. Connect with CNBC Make It. Online Get the latest updates: http://www.cnbc.com/make-it Find CNBC Make It. on Facebook: http://cnb.cx/LikeCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Twitter: http://cnb.cx/FollowCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Instagram: http://bit.ly/InstagramCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on LinkedIn: https://cnb.cx/2OIdwqJ #CNBC #CNBCMakeIt #StockMarket Kevin O'Leary: Here's what to do when the stock market crashes | CNBC Make It.
Views: 22223 CNBC Make It.
Here's How To Ace The Interview Question, "Why Do You Want This Job?" | CNBC Make It.
 
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CNBC contributor Suzy Welch shares strategies for answering the interview question, "Why do you want this job?". » Subscribe to CNBC Make It.: http://cnb.cx/2kxl2rf About CNBC Make It.: CNBC Make It. is a new section of CNBC dedicated to making you smarter about managing your business, career, and money. Connect with CNBC Make It. Online Get the latest updates: http://www.cnbc.com/make-it Find CNBC Make It. on Facebook: http://cnb.cx/LikeCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Twitter: http://cnb.cx/FollowCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Instagram: http://bit.ly/InstagramCNBCMakeIt Here's How To Ace The Interview Question, "Why Do You Want This Job?" | CNBC Make It.
Views: 4702 CNBC Make It.
Suzy Welch: What To Say When A Job Interviewer Says, 'Tell Me About Yourself' | CNBC Make It.
 
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Bestselling management author and CNBC contributor Suzy Welch shares her strategy for nailing this dreaded interview question. » Subscribe to CNBC Make It.: http://cnb.cx/2kxl2rf About CNBC Make It.: CNBC Make It. is a new section of CNBC dedicated to making you smarter about managing your business, career, and money. Connect with CNBC Make It. Online Get the latest updates: http://www.cnbc.com/make-it Find CNBC Make It. on Facebook: http://cnb.cx/LikeCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Twitter: http://cnb.cx/FollowCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Instagram: http://bit.ly/InstagramCNBCMakeIt Suzy Welch: What To Say When A Job Interviewer Says, 'Tell Me About Yourself' | CNBC Make It.
Views: 7466 CNBC Make It.
Why Kevin O'Leary Refuses To Spend His Money On Fancy Coffee | CNBC Make It.
 
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"Shark Tank" investor Kevin O'Leary believes saving small sums and investing continually is critical to smart personal finance. » Subscribe to CNBC Make It.: http://cnb.cx/2kxl2rf About CNBC Make It.: CNBC Make It. is a new section of CNBC dedicated to making you smarter about managing your business, career, and money. Connect with CNBC Make It. Online Get the latest updates: http://www.cnbc.com/make-it Find CNBC Make It. on Facebook: http://cnb.cx/LikeCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Twitter: http://cnb.cx/FollowCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Instagram: http://bit.ly/InstagramCNBCMakeIt Why Kevin O'Leary Refuses To Spend His Money On Fancy Coffee | CNBC Make It.
Views: 55206 CNBC Make It.
Kevin O'Leary: Use This Test To Decide If You Should Rent Or Buy A House | CNBC Make It.
 
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"Shark Tank" investor Kevin O'Leary explains the best way to decide if you should rent or buy your home and gives a rule about your income. » Subscribe to CNBC Make It.: http://cnb.cx/2kxl2rf About CNBC Make It.: CNBC Make It. is a new section of CNBC dedicated to making you smarter about managing your business, career, and money. Connect with CNBC Make It. Online Get the latest updates: http://www.cnbc.com/make-it Find CNBC Make It. on Facebook: http://cnb.cx/LikeCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Twitter: http://cnb.cx/FollowCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Instagram: http://bit.ly/InstagramCNBCMakeIt Kevin O'Leary: Use This Test To Decide If You Should Rent Or Buy A House | CNBC Make It.
Views: 24282 CNBC Make It.
This Is What Convinced Kevin O'Leary To Financially Cut Off His Kids After College | CNBC Make It.
 
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O'Leary started teaching his kids about money from the early age of four to prepare them for financial independence. » Subscribe to CNBC Make It.: http://cnb.cx/2kxl2rf About CNBC Make It.: CNBC Make It. is a new section of CNBC dedicated to making you smarter about managing your business, career, and money. Connect with CNBC Make It. Online Get the latest updates: http://www.cnbc.com/make-it Find CNBC Make It. on Facebook: http://cnb.cx/LikeCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Twitter: http://cnb.cx/FollowCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Instagram: http://bit.ly/InstagramCNBCMakeIt This Is What Convinced Kevin O'Leary To Financially Cut Off His Kids After College | CNBC Make It.
Views: 23620 CNBC Make It.
Living On $100K A Year In Boston – Millennial Money
 
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Besides running his own test prep business, 25-year-old Trevor Klee is a consultant for other tutors and coaches jiu-jitsu. He lives in Boston, Massachusetts. Introducing Millennial Money, our new interview series profiling millennials in different cities and at different income levels on how they make, spend and save their money. Read more about Trevor's budget breakdown here: https://cnb.cx/2R6aPnD » Subscribe to CNBC Make It.: http://cnb.cx/2kxl2rf About CNBC Make It.: CNBC Make It. is a new section of CNBC dedicated to making you smarter about managing your business, career, and money. Connect with CNBC Make It. Online Get the latest updates: http://www.cnbc.com/make-it Find CNBC Make It. on Facebook: http://cnb.cx/LikeCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Twitter: http://cnb.cx/FollowCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Instagram: http://bit.ly/InstagramCNBCMakeIt #CNBC #CNBCMakeIt #MillennialMoney Millennial Money: Living On $100K A Year In Boston | CNBC Make It.
Views: 172610 CNBC Make It.
Kevin O'Leary Says This Is The Best Way To Buy A Home That Will Appreciate
 
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"Shark Tank's" Kevin O'Leary explains a how to choose real estate that appreciates in value when buying a home. » Subscribe to CNBC Make It.: http://cnb.cx/2kxl2rf About CNBC Make It.: CNBC Make It. is a new section of CNBC dedicated to making you smarter about managing your business, career, and money. Connect with CNBC Make It. Online Get the latest updates: http://www.cnbc.com/make-it Find CNBC Make It. on Facebook: http://cnb.cx/LikeCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Twitter: http://cnb.cx/FollowCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Instagram: http://bit.ly/InstagramCNBCMakeIt Kevin O'Leary Says This Is The Best Way To Buy A Home That Will Appreciate | CNBC Make It.
Views: 8056 CNBC Make It.
Suzy Welch: Here’s The Secret To Answering “Do You Have Any Questions?” | CNBC Make It.
 
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Use that common interview question to demonstrate your ability to think strategically, says management author and CNBC contributor Suzy Welch. » Subscribe to CNBC Make It.: http://cnb.cx/2kxl2rf About CNBC Make It.: CNBC Make It. is a new section of CNBC dedicated to making you smarter about managing your business, career, and money. Connect with CNBC Make It. Online Get the latest updates: http://www.cnbc.com/make-it Find CNBC Make It. on Facebook: http://cnb.cx/LikeCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Twitter: http://cnb.cx/FollowCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Instagram: http://bit.ly/InstagramCNBCMakeIt Suzy Welch: Here’s The Secret To Answering “Do You Have Any Questions?” | CNBC Make It.
Views: 5509 CNBC Make It.
Ramit Sethi: Don't Buy A House Before You Ask This Question
 
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Real estate might not be the smartest investment for you. Use this test from self-made millionaire and personal finance guru Ramit Sethi to decide. » Subscribe to CNBC Make It.: http://cnb.cx/2kxl2rf "What if you discovered that real estate isn't as good of an investment as everybody says?" Sethi asks in an interview with CNBC Make It. Sethi is the author of "I Will Teach You to be Rich" and the founder of GrowthLab.com, an advice site for entrepreneurs. While many first-time home buyers go into the process assuming that they can turn a tidy profit on any real estate purchase, Sethi says it's not always so simple. In fact, there are a lot of obstacles and costs that can prevent your real estate purchase from being lucrative if you're not careful. "Most people never factor in all the phantom costs, including taxes [and] maintenance," Sethi says. "They don't factor in inflation and how that erodes the value of money over time." Another important possibility some home-buyers overlook is whether they'd be better off investing in stocks instead of real estate. "In fact, data shows that the stock market typically trounces the performance of real estate as an investment," Sethi says. The most important thing you can do before buying a house, Sethi says, is to "run the numbers." What you need to do, he says, is take into account your own finances and the average cost of buying versus renting a home in your area. You want to answer this important question: does buying a house make sense for you, where you live, as opposed to renting and putting the money you'd save into the stock market? You need to ask yourself: what's the best investment for you? Obviously, stock market performance versus real estate appreciation can depend on a wide range of factors, from buying a home in an up-and-coming neighborhood to investing right before an economic downturn or a boom market. Over time, though, stocks do generally perform better than real estate. "If you run the numbers, like me, you might discover that for where you live it actually makes no financial sense to buy," Sethi tells CNBC Make It. "Are there other reasons to buy? Of course. Maybe you want to buy because you want to knock that wall down. Maybe you want to buy because you want your kids to go to a certain school. Fine, but run the numbers." Sethi suggests going online to find one of the many "Buy vs. Rent" calculators offered by real estate and personal finance websites. Those sites take into account factors such as where you want to live and how much you can afford to pay (both for a down payment and monthly expenses) to give you an idea of whether it makes more sense for you to buy real estate or rent property. "Then you want to go a little deeper," Sethi says. "You want to say, 'You know what, what can I get in the stock market now?' Generally we can assume that over the long term, if we invest in a low-cost diversified index fund, we get about 7 percent [annualized returns]. Can you beat that in your area, over time, with real estate appreciation?" If you do your homework and it doesn't seem like the real estate you can afford in your area will generate better returns than the stock market over several years — and you don't mind renting long-term — then you might be better off not being a home-owner, Sethi says. Most importantly, though, you must do the math before making such a big decision. "For the biggest purchase of your life, you should know all the math and how it plays out 20 years in the future." About CNBC Make It.: CNBC Make It. is a new section of CNBC dedicated to making you smarter about managing your business, career, and money. Connect with CNBC Make It. Online Get the latest updates: http://www.cnbc.com/make-it Find CNBC Make It. on Facebook: http://cnb.cx/LikeCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Twitter: http://cnb.cx/FollowCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Instagram: http://bit.ly/InstagramCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on LinkedIn: https://cnb.cx/2OIdwqJ #CNBC #CNBCMakeIt Self-made millionaire: Don't buy a house before you ask yourself this question | CNBC Make It.
Views: 11740 CNBC Make It.
How Billionaires Bill Gates, Richard Branson And Ray Dalio Set Goals
 
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It’s that time of year again when goal-setting is top-of-mind. But with so many methods, strategies, tricks and tools, just figuring out how to approach your New Year’s resolutions can be a lofty goal in itself. Here are how three successful billionaires approach goal-setting, and what you can learn from them. » Subscribe to CNBC Make It.: http://cnb.cx/2kxl2rf Bill Gates Billionaire and co-founder of Microsoft Bill Gates takes a very specific and measured route to goal-setting. He uses what’s called the OKR method — a project management system first championed by the late Intel CEO Andy Grove, who was one of Gates’ favorite business leaders, and further developed by venture capitalist John Doerr. It’s also a method used by successful companies like Google. OKR calls for first setting objectives (the “O” in OKR), meaning what you want to accomplish; they should be significant, action-oriented and aspirational. Then you identify key results (“KR”) the help you meet your objectives. Key results should be specific, measurable and verifiable. For example, you might make an objective be to become the best dog-walker in New York City. To accomplish that, a key result might be to secure 10 new clients by the end of March 2019. The objective steers you in the right direction, while the key result is a measurable achievement along the way. According to Gates, “Having a good mission is not enough. You need a concrete objective, and you need to know how you’re going to get there.” Gates recalls using OKR when he was running Microsoft and starting the Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation: ”[M]y time was limited, and [we] had to make things very efficient...” Gates says in Doerr’s book, “Measure What Matters. ” “The goals process was a big part of that.” Richard Branson Billionaire and Virgin Group founder Richard Branson is known for his big, out of the box ideas. To help make his ideas a reality, Branson writes things down. “It’s time to get your New Year’s resolutions down on paper. The simple act of writing it down will help you stick to it,” Branson says in a post on his blog. “Share your goals with your family and friends but ultimately it’s down to you to make your resolution happen…“ Indeed, research underscores the importance of physically writing down your goals: It’s been reported that you become 42 percent more likely to achieve your goals and dreams if you write them down on a regular basis. Branson also recommends having both short-and long-term goals, as he says it’s motivational to rack up small successes while working towards loftier resolutions. “If you set daily goals and work through your list every day, you can mark off every completed task with a satisfying tick,” Branson says. “This helps keep you motivated to aim for the big targets.” Ray Dalio Billionaire Ray Dalio certainly knows a thing or two about setting — and reaching — his goals. The financier grew Bridgewater Associates from an operation run out of his apartment to one of the world’s largest hedge funds. To achieve your goals, Dalio says be selective. “While you can have virtually anything you want, you can’t have everything you want,” he explains in his 2017 book ”. ” “Life is like a giant smorgasbord with more delicious alternatives than you can ever hope to taste. Choosing a goal often means rejecting some things you want in order to get other things that you want or need even more. “Some people fail at this point, before they have even started,” he says. “Afraid to reject a good alternative for a better one, they try to pursue too many goals at once, achieving few or none of them. Don’t let yourself be paralyzed by all the choices.” Dalio also cautions against confusing goals with desires. Goals, he says, need to be achieved (such as achieving good physical fitness), while desires can actually prevent you from reaching goals (like eating good-tasting, but unhealthy, food). And, don’t forget to aim high, Dalio says. “What you think is attainable is just a function of what you know at the moment,” he says. “Remember that great expectations create great capabilities. If you limit your goals to what you know you can achieve, you are setting the bar way too low.” About CNBC Make It.: CNBC Make It. is a new section of CNBC dedicated to making you smarter about managing your business, career, and money. Connect with CNBC Make It. Online Get the latest updates: http://www.cnbc.com/make-it Find CNBC Make It. on Facebook: http://cnb.cx/LikeCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Twitter: http://cnb.cx/FollowCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Instagram: http://bit.ly/InstagramCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on LinkedIn: https://cnb.cx/2OIdwqJ #CNBC #CNBCMakeIt How Bill Gates, Richard Branson and Ray Dalio approach goal-setting | CNBC Make It.
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Jocko Willink: How To Wake Up Early
 
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“You’ve got 24 hours in a day,” says Jocko Willink, a former Navy SEAL and the founder of leadership consultancy Echelon Front. “The earlier you get up, the more you can take advantage of those hours.” » Subscribe to CNBC Make It.: http://cnb.cx/2kxl2rf Willink, who wakes at 4:30 a.m., says that getting up early can help you stay productive and competitive. He taught himself to be an early riser as a young SEAL after noticing that some of the best people in the field got to work before he did. “I started waking up earlier so I could maybe get a little edge,” he says. CNBC Make It caught up with Willink for his tips for those training themselves to be early risers. Listen to your body Pick a time to wake each morning and make sure that you commit to that time. If you do, you’ll find yourself getting tired earlier and earlier in the evening. Give yourself that rest, he says. Go to bed earlier and earlier until you have developed a new night-time routine and a new fixed bedtime. “It takes discipline,” says Willink. “When you make that discipline decision early in the morning, the rest of your day is going to have more discipline in it.” Don’t sleep in on Saturday By the weekend, you might be tempted to sleep in. Don’t, says Willink. If you do, “by the time Monday morning rolls around you won’t feel like waking up early.” Keep your bedtime and your wake time consistent to ensure you can keep to your early rising schedule. “Get up early and get up early every day,” he says. Give yourself time to adjust Willink says people are surprised that just going to bed as early as 9:30 p.m. isn’t enough to become an early riser. He says people find they can’t force themselves to sleep and will often lie in bed awake until their usual bedtime, making early rising impossible. Remember that creating new habits won’t happen overnight, he says. Change will take time. About CNBC Make It.: CNBC Make It. is a new section of CNBC dedicated to making you smarter about managing your business, career, and money. Connect with CNBC Make It. Online Get the latest updates: http://www.cnbc.com/make-it Find CNBC Make It. on Facebook: http://cnb.cx/LikeCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Twitter: http://cnb.cx/FollowCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Instagram: http://bit.ly/InstagramCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on LinkedIn: https://cnb.cx/2OIdwqJ #CNBC #CNBCMakeIt Former Navy SEAL commander Jocko Willink explains how to train yourself to be an early riser | CNBC Make It.
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Kevin O'Leary's Go-To Holiday Gift
 
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A sure bet for everyone on your list? An envelope of cash. » Subscribe to CNBC Make It.: http://cnb.cx/2kxl2rf About CNBC Make It.: CNBC Make It. is a new section of CNBC dedicated to making you smarter about managing your business, career, and money. Connect with CNBC Make It. Online Get the latest updates: http://www.cnbc.com/make-it Find CNBC Make It. on Facebook: http://cnb.cx/LikeCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Twitter: http://cnb.cx/FollowCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Instagram: http://bit.ly/InstagramCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on LinkedIn: https://cnb.cx/2OIdwqJ #CNBC #CNBCMakeIt #Holiday2018 This is Kevin O'Leary's go-to holiday gift (and what's on his own wish list) | CNBC Make It.
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How Huda Kattan Created Her Billion-Dollar Beauty Business
 
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Huda Kattan is a self-made millionaire with a beauty company Forbes recently valued at $1 billion. » Subscribe to CNBC Make It.: http://cnb.cx/2kxl2rf This founder and beauty influencer never planned to become a businesswoman. In fact, nearly a decade ago she was like a lot of recent grads, working hard at jobs that didn't always reflect her true passion. As she made her way, she would make an important realization: Success wasn't just about working hard, which she had always done. Success was about finding fulfillment. Kattan was a good student who studied finance in college. She chose the major when her parents urged her to study "something serious." At the University of Michigan-Dearborn, she joined a host of activities, became an honors student and was a speaker at graduation. Still, she knew something was missing. After graduating in 2007, her fiance (now her husband) sensed a financial downturn would hit Michigan hard. He suggested the couple move to Dubai where he'd be starting a new job. Kattan asked the recruitment company she worked for to transfer her to its Dubai office. The couple moved in 2008 but could not escape the crisis' global reach. She lost her job within a few months of moving. While she briefly worked in PR, she soon realized that that wasn't her passion either, quitting in the first two weeks. By 2009, Kattan reached a turning point. Michael Jackson died and she realized, "He did what he was passionate about," she said in Harper's Bazaar Arabia in 2016. It was one of several moments that prompted Huda to think about her impact on the world. Not sure what direction to take, her sister urged her to study makeup, a longtime interest. Kattan returned to school for a certificate in makeup artistry and began practicing her craft at Revlon. Soon she began Huda Beauty as a blog, working as a makeup artist by day and a blogger by night, growing a following by creating makeup tutorials and sharing expert tips. Her beauty empire was just starting, but even then she knew she was closer to finding that sense of fulfillment she'd been missing. Still, she didn't see herself selling products. When her sister Mona suggested that she start her own beauty company, Kattan blew off the idea. With an extra nudge and a small loan from one of her sisters, Huda Beauty began selling false lashes in 2013. These lashes would receive early praise from Kim Kardashian West and later secure a coveted spot on beauty retailer Sephora's shelves. Kattan and her co-founder sisters pushed the brand forward, learning everything from manufacturing to packaging as they went, with Kattan's apartment doubling as her warehouse in the company's early days. In the five years since, much has changed. The brand offers 140 products and the company expects revenue for 2018 to reach $400 million, doubling last year's numbers. By the end of the year, Kattan's brand will be in 900 stores across the U.S. and an additional 600 around the world, up from 200 at the start of 2018. Her followers span the globe and have been key to her success. Committing to her fanbase has sometimes meant making tough decisions. Earlier this year, while filming her Facebook Watch show "Huda Boss," Huda Beauty scrapped a new concealer because of imperfections in the formula — a decision that Kattan told Make It cost the company roughly $10 million in potential revenue. "It wasn't a financial choice, it was a choice that we made for our community," said Kattan. Kattan has an estimated net worth of $550 million and landed on the Forbes list of America's richest self-made women in 2018 alongside Oprah Winfrey, Meg Whitman and Kylie Jenner. Kattan has said that she would like to build Huda Beauty into a business that can compete with top beauty names such as L'Oreal and Estee Lauder. In 2017, Huda created HB Angels, an early stage investment fund to help new entrepreneurs get started on their own businesses. "I realized that my purpose really is to inspire people," she explained in July. "It has nothing to do with money, it has nothing to do with anything material. It's really to prove to people that the little guy can make it." About CNBC Make It.: CNBC Make It. is a new section of CNBC dedicated to making you smarter about managing your business, career, and money. Connect with CNBC Make It. Online Get the latest updates: http://www.cnbc.com/make-it Find CNBC Make It. on Facebook: http://cnb.cx/LikeCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Twitter: http://cnb.cx/FollowCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Instagram: http://bit.ly/InstagramCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on LinkedIn: https://cnb.cx/2OIdwqJ #CNBC #CNBCMakeIt #HudaBeauty How this self-made millionaire and Instagram star built her billion-dollar beauty brand | CNBC Make It.
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Suzy Welch: The One Thing You Must Say In A Job Interview | CNBC Make It.
 
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Bestselling management author and CNBC contributor says these five words will give you an immediate leg up with hiring managers. » Subscribe to CNBC Make It.: http://cnb.cx/2kxl2rf About CNBC Make It.: CNBC Make It. is a new section of CNBC dedicated to making you smarter about managing your business, career, and money. Connect with CNBC Make It. Online Get the latest updates: http://www.cnbc.com/make-it Find CNBC Make It. on Facebook: http://cnb.cx/LikeCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Twitter: http://cnb.cx/FollowCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Instagram: http://bit.ly/InstagramCNBCMakeIt Suzy Welch: The One Thing You Must Say In A Job Interview | CNBC Make It.
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Suzy Welch: The Surprising Career Advice Jeff Bezos Gave Me | CNBC Make It.
 
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Do you pride yourself on being smart or right? Suzy Welch shares which trait Jeff Bezos says will benefit your career most. » Subscribe to CNBC Make It.: http://cnb.cx/2kxl2rf About CNBC Make It.: CNBC Make It. is a new section of CNBC dedicated to making you smarter about managing your business, career, and money. Connect with CNBC Make It. Online Get the latest updates: http://www.cnbc.com/make-it Find CNBC Make It. on Facebook: http://cnb.cx/LikeCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Twitter: http://cnb.cx/FollowCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Instagram: http://bit.ly/InstagramCNBCMakeIt Suzy Welch: The Surprising Career Advice Jeff Bezos Gave Me | CNBC Make It.
Views: 6818 CNBC Make It.
'Shark Tank' Kevin O’Leary Was Fired From His First Job. Here’s How It Motivated Him | CNBC Make It.
 
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Mr. Wonderful only lasted one day as an ice cream scooper. » Subscribe to CNBC Make It.: http://cnb.cx/2kxl2rf About CNBC Make It.: CNBC Make It. is a new section of CNBC dedicated to making you smarter about managing your business, career, and money. Connect with CNBC Make It. Online Get the latest updates: http://www.cnbc.com/make-it Find CNBC Make It. on Facebook: http://cnb.cx/LikeCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Twitter: http://cnb.cx/FollowCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Instagram: http://bit.ly/InstagramCNBCMakeIt 'Shark Tank' Kevin O’Leary Was Fired From His First Job. Here’s How It Motivated Him | CNBC Make It.
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The American Dream: 'Shark Tank' Entrepreneur Weeps When He Gets A $100,000 Check | CNBC Make It.
 
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Benjilocks's founder Robbie Cabral weeps as he is given a life-changing amount of money live on television. » Subscribe to CNBC Make It.: http://cnb.cx/2kxl2rf About CNBC Make It.: CNBC Make It. is a new section of CNBC dedicated to making you smarter about managing your business, career, and money. Connect with CNBC Make It. Online Get the latest updates: http://www.cnbc.com/make-it Find CNBC Make It. on Facebook: http://cnb.cx/LikeCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Twitter: http://cnb.cx/FollowCNBCMakeIt Find CNBC Make It. on Instagram: http://bit.ly/InstagramCNBCMakeIt The American Dream: 'Shark Tank' Entrepreneur Weeps When He Gets A $100,000 Check | CNBC Make It.
Views: 15283 CNBC Make It.