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El último decenio ha estado marcado por una serie de crisis económicas y eventos negativos, desde la crisis financiera mundial de 2008-2009, pasando por la crisis de la deuda soberana europea de 2010-2012, hasta los reajustes de los precios mundiales de los productos básicos de 2014-2016. A medida que se calman esas crisis y las persistentes tensiones que las acompañaban, la economía mundial se ha fortalecido, concediendo así un mayor margen de maniobra para reorientar las políticas hacia cuestiones de más largo plazo que frenan los avances en las dimensiones económica, social y ambiental del desarrollo sostenible.

Se estima que en 2017 el crecimiento económico mundial ha alcanzado el 3,0%, porcentaje que representa una fuerte aceleración frente al exiguo 2,4% de 2016 y constituye la mayor tasa de crecimiento mundial registrada desde 2011. Los indicadores del mercado laboral siguen mejorando en un amplio abanico de países, y alrededor de dos tercios de los países del mundo han crecido más en 2017 que en el año anterior. A escala mundial, se espera que en 2018 y 2019 el crecimiento se mantenga estable en el 3,0%.

La reciente aceleración que ha experimentado el producto mundial bruto responde principalmente al crecimiento más estable de varias economías desarrolladas, si bien Asia Oriental y Asia Meridional siguen siendo las regiones más dinámicas del mundo. Los mejoramientos cíclicos en la Argentina, el Brasil, la Federación de Rusia y Nigeria a medida que esas economías superaban la recesión también explican aproximadamente un tercio del aumento de la tasa de crecimiento mundial entre 2016 y 2017. No obstante, los beneficios económicos de los últimos años continúan presentando una distribución desigual por países y regiones, y en muchas partes del mundo aún no se ha conseguido que la economía vuelva a crecer a tasas vigorosas. Las perspectivas económicas siguen siendo sombrías para muchos exportadores de productos básicos, lo que subraya la vulnerabilidad a los ciclos de expansión y contracción de los países que dependen en exceso de un número reducido de recursos naturales. Además, el potencial de la economía mundial a más largo plazo arrastra el lastre del prolongado período de baja inversión y débil crecimiento de la productividad que sucedió a la crisis financiera mundial.

En general, las condiciones para la inversión han mejorado en un contexto de baja inestabilidad financiera, menor debilidad del sector bancario, recuperación de algunos sectores de productos básicos y mejores perspectivas macroeconómicas mundiales. Los costos de financiación por lo general siguen siendo bajos y los diferenciales han disminuido en muchos mercados emergentes como consecuencia del descenso de las primas de riesgo. Todo ello ha contribuido a incrementar la entrada de corrientes de capital en los mercados emergentes, incluido el aumento de los préstamos transfronterizos, y a fortalecer la expansión del crédito en las economías desarrolladas y en desarrollo.

Denver should be added onto “expensive coastal cities” category. It’s gotten crazy here with property prices in particular. With unemployment so low here, inflation is being pressured upwards at possibly a higher rate than the rest of the country. I heard recently that for the first time in a while there were more people leaving the Denver/Boulder area than coming in. However the mountains and large, cosmopolitan city living offer a great alternative to coastal living.

I come from Los Angeles, and I get the difference. You can still technically find a dump of a house in the Denver metro area for less than $300k, but they’re far and few between. But the trajectory of property prices is concerning nonetheless.

However if anyone’s reading this, and considering moving to Denver …. don’t do it. It sucks. It’s not worth it, and we’re full anyways.

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Alchemist says

I moved to Denver almost 2 years ago and It’s funny that everybody here sounds just like you. Really crazy that people living in a major metropolitan think that nobody should move here and feel entitled since they were “here first”. Denver housing is expensive to buy but I rent in the heart of downtown and manage just fine.

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Well Alchemist, you’re right about the ‘entitled’ vibe being unbecoming. I was going more for a lighthearted, tongue-in-cheek attempt. I am welcoming of all, and frankly the influx is great if you’re a property owner … but can also be frustrating for a local of meager means who in other parts of the heartland might be able to purchase a modest home. I get that frustration and empathize. Sometimes life just ain’t fair.

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Colorado native here! Fun to get some local perspective. Denver is so crazy changed that people who are saying don’t move here most likely haven’t lived here that long.

I grew up on the western slope of the state where all the true outdoor fun is had! My folks were split so my dad lived in Denver in the 90’s. It was not a massive hurdle to own a SFH in a core neighborhood. That is no longer the case. I absolutely love Colorado and being in Denver with all the changes has been fun.

This city is no doubt on the map though and I would not hold off buying if you want a peice of Colorado.

I purchased what I could as early as I could after getting out of school and am happy I did.

The reality I face now is does it make sense to buy the second one and keep the first as rental. Or sell the first to buy the second and invest in better income producing properties as everything has appreciated so much?

Good stuff enjoy Colorado, go see a red rocks show this summer.

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JT says

Arcades generally have in-house teams of employees with varying levels of expertise. Ground Kontrol, which describes itself as a “hands-on museum,” is owned by two electrical engineers and two software specialists. They initially repaired machines themselves, until finally hiring a full-time technician. Barcade employs two dedicated repair specialists, and a number of other staff can do some work on the machines.

The Barcade. Photo by Amelia Holowaty Krales / The Verge

These places may eventually have to start installing LCD monitors in cabinets, and the results might not be disastrous. Software filters can approximate a CRT’s trademark image distortions, like scanlines or the curve of a screen, and a tinted glass panel can enhance the illusion. Not all arcades are so dependent on CRTs, either. Classic arcade series like Street Fighter switched to LCD-based cabinets years ago. A wave of indie game developers have designed a host of cabinet-based games with modern displays, ranging from weird, arty experiments to traditional-looking two-player boxes.

Barcade, for one, will hold onto CRTs as long as possible — and Kermizian thinks that will be a while. “I think there’s plenty around for at least 10 years, before anyone even stresses about it,” he says. It’s still cheaper to buy old parts than to retrofit a cabinet for LCD, a process Kermizian says would cost about $350. And paradoxically, he says fear of an impending shortage could free up more tubes, as some competitors preemptively adopt LCD displays to get ahead of the curve.

“The day maybe will come when we have to do an emulation of a CRT. We’ll be pretty sad,” he says. “But there are a lot of tubes out there. It’s not dire at this point. Not for us, anyway.”

It’s one thing to round up screens for a video game tournament, or even swap out the tube in an arcade cabinet. But what if an artist has turned a mass-market television set into something truly one-of-a-kind and that television set is about to wear out? This is the question that Chi-Tien Lui has built his life around, and one that few people are so well equipped to answer.

When Lui started CTL Electronics in 1968 , he and his customers were working in the vanguard of film and video. He had learned to fix TVs as a teenager in Taiwan, and he came to America working as an electrician in the merchant marines. He opened his shop just after Sony released its first Portapak system, a comparatively tiny video camera that attracted artists like Andy Warhol and Nam June Paik, the Korean-born father of video art. Paik and others came to CTL for help with their work, and as their installations aged, shaping the future of media became less important than preserving its past.

CTL Electronics

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Thank you Marie for sharing your gifts and talents with the world. I really enjoy your show, It’s so good that many times I feel like your only taking to me. Sally Hogshead you are truly a fascinating in your own right. Understanding how others see you is so value and very powerful. I think as a society we spend a lot of time in our own heads. Understanding how people perceive you can really open up and help you develop and change your own image and self perception in new positive directions. As a massage therapist and an entrepreneur it all about personality advantage, and finding my true self. The personality trait I feel is most important for me to develop is trust. I’m looking forward to taking the test and getting my results!

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I LOVED Sally’s program! It really nailed my dominant personality traits, and it provided me with targeted suggestions on how to own those traits and use them to my advantage in business. My primary “trigger” (as Sally labels them) is Rebellion, and my secondary is Alarm. These are the traits that have led me through my entrepreneurial career thus far.

Sally’s program also show me my weakest trigger – Trust – and how I can utilize that more to further my business.

If you’re on the fence about taking the test and seeing your report, I hope this testimonial pushes you over the edge to saying YES.

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Ahhhh!!!! Marie, this is my favorite episode to date! So much insight and so much wisdom! My archetype is The Connoisseur (prestige+passion) and you, Miss Talent are my closest personality type 😉 People see me as the expert and an in-the-know, go-to person. I connect to people and get them excited to join my cause. I feel like this knowledge is already strengthening my vision of my business and will give me confidence in my unique gifts that I have to offer the world. Thank you Marie! Thank you, thank you, thank you!…Did I mention my middle name is Marie? 😉

Love what you are doing! xoxo, Samantha

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Thank you Sally and Marie. I have always believed that we must grow and develop our gifts and talents and they will lead us to our purpose. By following Sally’s advice and becoming ‘more of who we are” and not just sorta, but passionately, irrationally, audaciously, we can find that path that was designed speciffically for us and like Marie says, offer the world “that special gift that only you can offer”.

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First, let me say how much I ENJOYED this video! You ladies are fascinating! 🙂

My personality trait= Calm. Especially in my business (I’m an organizer). I think I make people feel at ease and comfortable with the way I consult them. I make them feel confident that my decisions are best for their space.

Thank you for this video. It was perfect for me. I appreciate you ladies taking time out of your busy schedules to film this.

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