Most people are cautious about any advice they receive concerning their finances. But what if that advice were to come from the Holy Spirit, the third person of the Trinity? In The Holy Spirit, Your Financial Advisor, Dr. Creflo Dollar investigates what the Bible has to say about the role of the Holy Spirit in the area of making and keeping money and discovers some surprising truths.
In this book, readers will discover that the Holy Spirit will help them . . .
Know what God’s word says about the person and work of the Holy Spirit Hear and obey the guidance provided by the Holy Spirit Access supernatural power to manage money Apply practical knowledge to take control of finances Tap into the wisdom of total life prosperity Change a poverty mindset Discover God’s system of seedtime and harvest Practice true success Practical application questions and activities at the end of each chapter provide the reader with further helpful strategies for obtaining financial freedom.
A simple, proven-effective formula for freeing yourself from debt—and staying that way • Revised and updated, with a new Preface by the author
“A must read for anyone wanting to get their head above water.”—The Wall Street Journal
THE CLASSIC GUIDE, REVISED WITH UP-TO-THE-MINUTE INFORMATION
OUT OF THE RED
• Do this month’s bills pile up before you’ve paid last month’s?
• Do you regularly receive past-due notices?
• Do you get letters threatening legal action if immediate payment is not made?
• Do the total amounts of your revolving charge accounts keep rising?
INTO THE BLACK
Whether you are currently in debt or fear you’re falling into debt, you are not alone. Sixty million Americans—from doctors to secretaries, from executives to the unemployed—face the same problem and live under the same daily stress. Based on the proven techniques of the national Debtors Anonymous program, here is the first complete, step-by-step guide to getting out of debt once and for all. You’ll learn
• how to recognize the warning signs of serious debt
• how to negotiate with angry creditors, collection agencies, and the IRS
• how to design a realistic and painless payback schedule
• how to identify your spending blind spots
• how to cope with the anxiety and daily pressures of owing money
• plus the three cardinal rules for staying out of debt forever, and much more!
This book is neither sponsored nor endorsed by Debtors Anonymous. A recovered debtor, the author is intimately familiar with the success of the Debtors Anonymous program.Millions of consumers have become trapped in a spiral of debt, but there is hope. If you wants to free yourself from the shackles of debt, this book is for you–it can help you “get out of debt, stay out of debt, and live prosperously.” Jerrold Mundis writes in a friendly, engaging style, urging readers to stop the cycle of spending. Mundis knows what he’s talking about–he, too, was once thousands of dollars in debt and didn’t know where to turn. Anecdotes from Debtors Anonymous folks, plus multiple examples from the writer’s own life and ledgers, make How to Get Out of Debt an encouraging read, not a condescending one. Once you start your program, you may want to periodically reread some chapters for inspiration–and fun.
An in-depth look at China’s burgeoning capital markets
Author Jian Gao is the number one authority on fixed income markets in China, and with this book, he brings his considerable experience and knowledge about these markets to investors worldwide. For those interested in becoming active in China’s growing fixed income markets, Debt Capital Markets in China is the book you need to get started. It includes coverage of the primary and secondary markets, government debt instruments, corporate bonds, the collateralized bond market, and asset-backed securitizations. Debt Capital Markets in China also examines the developing market trends, which affect investors and institutions looking to make the most of this incredible financial opportunity.
Dr. Jian Gao, PhD (Beijing, China) is the Vice Governor of China Development Bank (CDB).
Newly updated version of the classic book from Jimmy Napier.
There is a desperate need for financial literacy in our hurting country. Faced with an unprecedented economic crisis, lives are being torn apart by huge mounds of personal and student loan debt. People are being destroyed by irresponsible spending and poor financial decision making. As discouraging as it all may seem, there are solutions to the fiscal problems that individuals face on a daily basis. Authors Norman and Olivia West were able to pay off $170,000 worth of debt in 8 years. They managed to eliminate off all of their student loan debt, credit card debt, car loans, personal loans, and will soon pay off their home, never making six figures, with no windfalls or handouts. In “Debt Free at 33: 33 Ways You Can Become Financially Free,” the authors combine their own monetary and life experiences with practical insight from renowned writers, pundits, and celebrities, and, of course, a wealth of financial teaching. The information presented equips readers with the tools necessary to assess and eliminate their debt. Readers will learn how to create and stick to a budget, shop for bargains, reduce outstanding debt, and much more. If you are tired of living paycheck to paycheck and struggling to make ends meet, this book is for you. “Debt Free at 33: 33 Ways You Can Become Financially Free” will help you to become a better money manager and obtain the financial freedom that has been so elusive to you in the past. So what are you waiting for? Get started on your debt free journey today!
The prospect of 160 acres of free land enticed thousands of Norwegians to immigrate to America, with high hopes for a better, more prosperous life. Those who settled in North Dakota never expected they would need several times that amount of land, nor did they imagine the high costs involved in meeting the homestead requirements. This is a story of two families for whom the promise of America miscarried. As they reached a point of borrowing money to move their dream forward the depression hit, as did a drought on the prairie. But the family spirits never died, and the immigrants never wished to be elsewhere.
Prodigiously influential, Jacques Derrida gave rise to a comprehensive rethinking of the basic concepts and categories of Western philosophy in the latter part of the twentieth century, with writings central to our understanding of language, meaning, identity, ethics and values.
In 1993, a conference was organized around the question, ‘Whither Marxism?’, and Derrida was invited to open the proceedings. His plenary address, ‘Specters of Marx’, delivered in two parts, forms the basis of this book. Hotly debated when it was first published, a rapidly changing world and world politics have scarcely dented the relevance of this book.
In the years following the Glorious Revolution, independent slave traders challenged the charter of the Royal African Company by asserting their natural rights as Britons to trade freely in enslaved Africans. In this comprehensive history of the rise and fall of the RAC, William A. Pettigrew grounds the transatlantic slave trade in politics, not economic forces, analyzing the ideological arguments of the RAC and its opponents in Parliament and in public debate. Ultimately, Pettigrew powerfully reasons that freedom became the rallying cry for those who wished to participate in the slave trade and therefore bolstered the expansion of the largest intercontinental forced migration in history.
Unlike previous histories of the RAC, Pettigrew’s study pursues the Company’s story beyond the trade’s complete deregulation in 1712 to its demise in 1752. Opening the trade led to its escalation, which provided a reliable supply of enslaved Africans to the mainland American colonies, thus playing a critical part in entrenching African slavery as the colonies’ preferred solution to the American problem of labor supply.
Debt Restructuring provides a legal analysis of international corporate, banking and sovereign debt restructuring from both the creditors’ and debtors’ perspective. It provides a practical guide for creditors holding distressed debt, debtor options in a distressed scenario and the necessary steps for the parties to achieve their goals.
Written by an expert author team of leading practitioners and academics, the legal analysis is supported by case studies and draft clauses. This topical work is divided into three parts: corporate debt restructuring; bank resolution; and sovereign debt restructuring. Focusing primarily on English and US law, there is coverage of regulation at EU level and the UNCITRAL model law on cross-border insolvencies. Regulatory, policy and practice changes developed as a result of the credit crisis are incorporated to provide a current account of practice in this field.
Aimed at lawyers working in international finance, banking, insolvency or financial services regulation, as well as regulatory agencies, central banks, banking supervisors, accountants and investment banks, Debt Restructuring can be used as a tool for international practitioners to understand the current trends in debt restructuring in order to provide a solution to their clients.
In 2006 the Grameen Bank of Bangladesh won the Nobel Peace Prize for its innovative microfinancing operations. This path-breaking study of gender, grassroots globalization, and neoliberalism in Bangladesh looks critically at the Grameen Bank and three of the leading NGOs in the country. Amid euphoria over the benefits of microfinance, Lamia Karim offers a timely and sobering perspective on the practical, and possibly detrimental, realities for poor women inducted into microfinance operations.
In a series of ethnographic cases, Karim shows how NGOs use social codes of honor and shame to shape the conduct of women and to further an agenda of capitalist expansion. These unwritten policies subordinate poor women to multiple levels of debt that often lead to increased violence at the household and community levels, thereby weakening women’s ability to resist the onslaught of market forces.
A compelling critique of the relationship between powerful NGOs and the financially strapped women beholden to them for capital, this book cautions us to be vigilant about the social realities within which women and loans circulate—realities that often have adverse effects on the lives of the very women these operations are meant to help.