Top 7 or 10 Tips

How To Move Your Business Online in 7 Steps


So you have set up your company, fairly established and generating some sort of revenue. Why should you take the most important step of starting online?The online audience is massive - it's an information resource used by millions worldwide and continues to grow.

7 Ways To Profit From Other Peoples Products


If you don't possess the time, money or inclination to create your own hot selling product there is plenty of scope for profit by using other people's.In this quick article I'll detail the best ways to take a third-party product and use it to fill your own bank account.

Ten Tips For Staying Connected While Working Alone


Ten Tips for Staying ConnectedMany of my business clients tell me that what they missed most when they started their businesses was the camaraderie of an office setting. Small businesses often start with the owner as the only employee.

Ten Tips For Starting A New Job


1. Get to know people.

Ten Ways To Sell Your Ideas To Anyone


You have a great idea you know is a winner. All you need is support from some key people.

10 Steps for Simplifying Business Plan Financial Statements


For most business owners and entrepreneurs, preparing, and communicating the financial statement section of a business plan is like trying to give driving directions to someone who doesn't speak the same language."Numbers" is the language most investors speak.

Top Ten Ways to Develop New Success Habits


1. Make a clear, specific commitment to what you want.

Never Sell Again: Get Repeat Business and Avoid the Need to Prospect


If you're a business owner, you know that repeat business is critical to your success. It also makes your life much easier because you can count on ongoing business without having to continuously find new prospects and convince them to hire you.

7 Super Ways To Drum Up More Sales


1. Use subheads throughout your ad copy.

Brainstorming! The Key To Wealth


Advertising executive Alex F. Osborne first coined the word "brainstorming" in the early 1940's.

The Top 10 Reasons Your Staff Wants to Quit


From an employee's perspective, management often conducts itself in ways that make no sense. When the economy is slow, jobs are few and far in between or people are fearful, staff will tolerate management behaviors and policies that are nonsensical (in their eyes) or they judge are harmful.

10 Reasons to Use Online Banking


With today's technology and people's need for more information it is no wonder that online banking is growing as one of the most popular uses of the internet. Here we have listed the 10 biggest benefits to start using online banking.

Ten Tips for Effective Meetings


Here are ten things that you can do to hold more effective meetings.1) Avoid meetings.

Ten Reasons to Implement Choice Theory in Your Organization


What is Choice Theory (CT)? CT is a theory of the explanation of human behavior. CT has applicability to both a person's personal and professional life.

Ten Top Performance Management Tips


Talk to Your People Often By building a great relationship with your people you will bring trust, honesty and information. This gives you a head start in Performance Management of your people.

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Plan to strike backstop deal falls through with PM facing possible cabinet revolt at home

The Brexit negotiations are on a knife-edge as Theresa May’s domestic vulnerability over the Irish border threatens to kill off hopes of an October deal, with the Brexit secretary, Dominic Raab, forced to make a dash to Brussels to seek more time from the EU’s chief negotiator, Michel Barnier.

Related: Theresa May’s reward for a Brexit deal? Political annihilation | Matthew d’Ancona

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Exit polls show CSU losing majority it has long enjoyed as far-right AfD makes gains

Angela Merkel’s conservative partners in Bavaria have had their worst election performance for more than six decades, in a humiliating state poll result that is likely to further weaken Germany’s embattled coalition government.

The Christian Social Union secured 37.2% of the vote, preliminary results showed, losing the absolute majority in the prosperous southern state it had had almost consistently since the second world war. The party’s support fell below 40% for the first time since 1954.

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It’s a very jittery start to the week amid the Khashoggi standoff, US-China trade tensions and concern about US borrowing costs. Follow all the action live

The UK FTSE 100 has just hit a new six-month low, as its early gains fizzle out.

The blue-chip index of leading sharews in London is now down 27 points at 6968.

“There is a noticeable lack of bargain hunters on Monday morning as last Friday’s rebound in select parts of the market fails to extend into the new working week.

The FTSE 100 was down 0.1% in early trading at 6,988 with investors clearly lacking confidence to snap up stocks whose share prices were badly damaged in last week’s market sell-off.

Pakistan’s stock market has made a bad start to the new week, falling over 2% in early trading.

That follows a 4% tumble last week, as investors fretted about Pakistan’s economic outlook.

Pakistan's stock markets tumbles yet again - index down 2% in biggest decline in Asia today. Its dropped by such a level or more only 10 times this year pic.twitter.com/SQ9Im7PtU5

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Duchess of Sussex, who is on tour in Australia with her husband, is due to give birth next spring

The Duke and Duchess of Sussex have announced they are expecting a baby next spring.

A statement from Kensington Palace said: “Their Royal Highnesses have appreciated all of the support they have received from people around the world since their wedding in May and are delighted to be able to share this happy news with the public.”

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Climate scientists have political agendas, US president says in interview with 60 Minutes

Donald Trump is doubling down on his doubts about climate change, suggesting that the climate could “change back again,” and that climate scientists are politically motivated.

Related: Don't despair: the climate fight is only over if you think it is | Rebecca Solnit

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At least six people killed in Aude department as rivers burst banks and roads cut

At least six people have died during heavy storms that cut off many roads and caused rivers to burst their banks in parts of south-western France, officials have said.

The Aude department, which includes the fortress city of Carcassonne, was particularly badly hit.

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Coalition back One Nation motion, but opposition and crossbenchers vote it down

The Australian Senate has narrowly voted down a motion condemning “anti-white racism”, despite government senators voting for the controversial statement echoing alt-right rhetoric.

On Monday the Senate voted 31 to 28 to reject a motion put by Pauline Hanson – the leader of the anti-immigrant nativist One Nation party – which acknowledged the “deplorable rise of anti-white racism and attacks on Western civilisation” and “it is OK to be white”.

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Mobashar Jawed Akbar says allegations made against him by 12 women are baseless

An Indian government minister accused of sexual misconduct by at least 12 women has said the allegations are “wild and baseless” and he will take legal action to clear his name.

Mobashar Jawed Akbar, India’s junior foreign minister, returned from government business in Nigeria on Sunday to face mounting allegations he harassed or abused employees during his previous career as a journalist.

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Exclusive: database shows 124 green, anti-racist and other groups spied on by undercover police

Police deployed 24 undercover officers to infiltrate a small leftwing political party over a 37-year period, the Guardian can reveal.

The police spies infiltrated the Socialist Workers party (SWP) almost continuously between 1970 and 2007, often with more than one undercover officer embedded within the party.

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Crowdfunding campaign easily covers $18,000 fine, but money will be sent to mental health charity

Two New Zealand women who were ordered to pay damages by an Israeli court for their role in Lorde cancelling a Tel Aviv concert have raised the sum through donations – but plan to give the money to the Gaza Mental Health Foundation instead.

Last week an Israeli court ruled Justine Sachs and Nadia Abu-Shanab of New Zealand must pay damages to Israeli teenagers Shoshana Steinbach, Ayelet Wertzel and Ahuva Frogel totalling more than NZ$18,000 ($11,700) for writing a letter urging Lorde to cancel her gig, which she did.

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Dunkirk is a month into a project that makes it the biggest European city to offer free public transport. So what do people think?

One month after the French channel port of Dunkirk introduced free public transport for all, a small revolution is taking place.

Two women, perfect strangers until now, are chatting across the aisle about nothing in particular. One admits she sometimes takes the bus “just for the fun of it”. A young man wearing headphones is charging his mobile in a socket just above the “request stop” button.

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The city has more than 1,400 tianguis – open-air markets that operate on certain days of the week – and many have been around for centuries. Professor Joseph Heathcott uses satellite images to highlight these unique spaces

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The new Asian Town mall was designed to cater to Qatar’s roughly 2 million migrant workers – but critics say it is simply a way to segregate them

At first glance, it is like any other entertainment complex in Qatar: a giant shopping mall, a multiplex cinema and an amphitheatre for musical shows. But there are no high-end boutiques, no women … and no Qataris.

Welcome to Asian Town, an entertainment and shopping venue in the heart of the largest labour camp in Qatar, on the outskirts of the capital, Doha. Each day, thousands of young men gather here from the workers’ dormitories that stretch out into the desert for miles around, to enjoy mutton curries, Bollywood films or just a sanctuary from the searing heat.

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After 20 years, squatters occupying the Amsterdamse Droogdok Maatschappij former shipyard have been ordered to leave. Photographer Sanne Derks met members of the community, who say moving elsewhere is impossible

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Thousands of documents analyzed by the Guardian provide the most comprehensive picture yet of what happened to immigrants prosecuted under the Trump administration’s zero tolerance policy

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Rolling coverage of the day’s political developments as they happen

Arlene Foster, the DUP leader, will meet the Irish prime minister Leo Varadkar for a private dinner in Dublin this evening, the Press Association says. The PA report goes on:

It is understood she will stress a desire for a strong relationship between Northern Ireland and the Republic of Ireland to continue post-Brexit.

She will tell Varadkar that she wants to see a deal that works for both jurisdictions.

Sammy Wilson, the DUP’s Brexit spokesman, has described a no deal Brexit as “probably inevitable”, the Belfast News Letter reports. Wilson said:

Given the way in which the EU has behaved and the corner they’ve put Theresa May into, there’s no deal which I can see at present which will command a majority in the House of Commons.So it is probably inevitable that we will end up with a no deal scenario.

I think that anybody looking at it objectively would say that what is on offer from the EU is a far worse deal than a no deal, and therefore she’d be mad to be railroaded into accepting it.

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Hassan Adan Isaq, 23, shot for his role in attack that killed 600 people

Somali authorities have executed a 23-year-old man in Mogadishu for masterminding a bombing that killed about 600 people and injured hundreds more in the city exactly a year ago.

The explosion was one of the most devastating single strikes by Islamic militants in recent decades. Hassan Adan Isaq was shot by a firing squad early on Sunday, a Somali military judge said.

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Automaker’s plans come at a $740m price, of which taxpayers would cover $239m, and insists public assistance is necessary

For three decades, the 18-story, beaux arts Michigan Central Station sat vacant on downtown Detroit’s edge, a hulking, decaying symbol of the economic struggles in the city around it. Today, as greater downtown rebounds, it’s one of the last vestiges of an era the city is trying to put behind it.

Related: The death of Detroit: how Motor City crumbled in the 90s – in pictures

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The impacts of the Vancouver model - as the scheme came to be known - is linked to the opioid crisis and unaffordable real estate market

The briefing took place just a few days after David Eby began his new job as British Columbia’s attorney general – and it began a warning.

“Get ready,” Eby remembers being told by casino regulators in the western Canadian province. “I think we are going to blow your mind.”

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Opposition MPs urge protests against the purchase of millions of dollars worth of cars for upcoming leaders’ meeting

Papua New Guinean opposition MPs have called for a nationwide strike this week amid growing anger at the government’s decision to buy 40 Maseratis for its Apec forum next month.

The PNG government – which as well as hosting Apec is also dealing with a devastating earthquake recovery, a nationwide medication shortage, a polio outbreak and worsening TB rates in addition to generally high rates of poverty – last week imported 40 of the luxury vehicles via charter plane from Italy.

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Josh Frydenberg backs Shorten’s plan to end right to disciminate while PM refuses to commit

The Morrison government is split on whether to support Labor’s call to amend discrimination law to prevent religious schools firing gay staff.

The Liberal deputy leader, Josh Frydenberg, and candidate for Wentworth Dave Sharma backed Labor’s call but Scott Morrison refused to commit to extend his promise to prevent discrimination against students.

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Survey across 15 countries finds 90% of teenagers in Kenya, Mexico, China and Nigeria hopeful for the future – in stark contrast to those in developed nations

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Young people talk about how it feels to grow up in 2018, from dealing with racism in New York and fighting for LGBT rights in Jakarta to facing exam pressures in the Kenyan Rift Valley and the importance of giving back to society in Delhi

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Every other minute, a woman or girl dies as a result of pregnancy complications or childbirth. Why has the global decline in maternal mortality stalled?

According to the latest UN global estimates, 303,000 women a year die in childbirth, or as a result of complications arising from pregnancy. This equates to about 830 women dying each day – roughly one every two minutes.

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The philanthropist warns that stability in Africa makes a huge difference to the world, and that investing in the health and education of its young people is vital

What worries Bill Gates most? The booming population of Africa looms over his foundation’s latest global survey. By the end of this century there will be 4 billion more people on Earth – and 3 billion of these extra souls will be born in Africa. The challenge, he says, is that “Africa must almost quadruple its agricultural productivity to feed itself. That’s very daunting.”

The philanthropist is torn between sending out a message of hope and a message of fear when I meet him at his foundation’s spacious campus in the heart of his hometown, Seattle.

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In a country where one in four women have a child by 19, and health workers offering birth control have been met by men with machetes, confronting myths about contraception is vital

A woman lies on her back, a one-year-old straddling her. One hand is over her eyes, the other held out. A nurse gently inserts a small white strip of contraceptive implant into her upper arm while her baby plays on her. They beckon me in. Privacy hardly seems to be an issue here.

I am in a tent in Rwibale, in the Kyenjojo district of Uganda. We have driven for about five hours from Kampala to get here. It is a place that Prosper Kigumire, who is showing me around, describes as “peri-rural”. It seems rural enough, a village – if that. I am with the mobile outreach team of Marie Stopes International. “I have four children so this does not hurt,” says Monica, the women who is getting the implant. “I have no husband.”

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Should the kingdom make good on its warnings, the repercussions could be felt around the world

Saudi Arabia enjoys a privileged position both in geopolitical and economic terms. It will have a powerful hand to play if tensions with the US and the west escalate and it follows through with Sunday’s warning of retaliation.

Its vast oil reserves – it claims to have about 260bn barrels still to extract – afford the most obvious advantage. The kingdom is the world’s largest oil exporter, pumping or shipping about 7m barrels a day, and giving Riyadh huge clout in the global economy because it wields power to push up prices.

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Tracking right to lure AfD voters while rocking the boat in the coalition government turned off moderate Germans

It is, as Der Spiegel said, as if the all-conquering Bayern München, Germany’s most successful ever football club, had been ignominiously relegated – but with rather more far-reaching consequences.

The CSU, the sister party of Angela Merkel’s CDU, has dominated Bavarian politics for six decades, winning absolute majorities in 12 of the past 13 elections. And it has not done a bad job: the well-heeled home state of BMW and Siemens has the highest employment and lowest crime rate in the country.

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The archbishop of Constantinople has granted Ukraine’s wish for a church independent of Moscow

Donald Trump seems strangely in awe of Vladimir Putin. Theresa May’s attempts to face down the Kremlin after Salisbury have had limited impact. But has Putin finally met his match in Bartholomew I, the 270th archbishop of Constantinople-New Rome, ecumenical patriarch, and “first among equals” of the Eastern Orthodox church?

In the 2,000-year struggle between church and state, Barth-olomew chalked up a notable victory last week. Defying protests from the Kremlin and Russia’s clergy, the archbishop granted Ukraine’s wish to establish an independent church that will no longer answer, as it has since 1686, to the Moscow patriarchate. The decision was taken at a synod at Orthodox “headquarters” in Istanbul, formerly Constantinople.

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Rather than annoy a trading partner, the Tories turn a blind eye to the country’s excesses

Imagine how this government would have reacted if last weekend either Russia or Iran had abducted – and in all likelihood murdered – one of their dissident journalists within the sovereign territory of another country.

In fact, we do not need to imagine it. We need only look back five months to the faked assassination of the Russian journalist Arkady Babchenko on the streets of Kiev. It took the then foreign secretary, Boris Johnson, less than 24 hours to issue an official statement not only saying how appalled he was, but leaving no doubt that the Russian state was responsible and saying it must be held to account.

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Pope Francis has made a saint of murdered Salvadoran archbishop Óscar Romero, one of the most contentious Roman Catholic figures of the 20th century. In a ceremony before tens of thousands of people in St Peter’s Square, Francis declared Romero and Pope Paul VI saints along with five other lesser-known people.

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People from across Germany have marched through Berlin to protest against racism, xenophobia and the far right in one of the country’s biggest rallies of recent years. Organisers put the turnout at 242,000 people. The demonstration on Saturday followed anti-immigration protests in several eastern cities during the summer.


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The US president says he will speak to Salman about the disappearance of the journalist. Trump says the US government will find out what happened to Khashoggi. US officials say they are seeking answers from the Saudi government.

Trump vows ‘severe punishment’ if Saudis killed Jamal Khashoggi

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Donald Trump has made it clear that whatever the outcome of the inquiry into the disappearance of the journalist from the Saudi embassy in Istanbul, the US will not forgo lucrative arms deals with Riyadh. The president says the possibility of Saudi Arabia sourcing its arms from Russia or China instead is unacceptable

• Trump announces Khashoggi investigation but says he will not halt Saudi arms sales

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The quinceañera, the 15th birthday rite of passage into womanhood, is widely celebrated in Latino culture. The ostentatious display of wealth at these events is important, even in communist Cuba. The photographer Diana Markosian has documented the tradition in her Over the Rainbow project, which has been awarded the third Elliott Erwitt Havana Club 7 Fellowship. It will be on display at Paris Photo in the Grand Palais from 8-11 November

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Aerial footage shows the extent of the damage along Florida's coastline after the devastating impact of Hurricane Michael, the strongest US storm in more than 25 years. It made landfall near Mexico Beach – as seen in this video – with winds of up to 155 mph

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First lady Melania Trump says she could be 'the most bullied person' in the world, or one of them, judging by 'what people are saying about me'. She made the remark during a television interview for Good Morning America. The first lady said there are people in the White House who are not trustworthy and she had let her husband know about them

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