A phonetic alphabet is useful when you’re dictating the spelling of a word or two for or to someone. Learn the basics here.
The Nato Phonetic Alphabet is officially denoted as the International Radiotelephony Spelling Alphabet and is also commonly known as the ICAO Phonetic Alphabet.
In a variation, it is also known as the ITU Phonetic Alphabet And Figure Code. This is why we can call it ‘Alphabet Soup.’
It is the most widely used radiotelephone spelling alphabet:
Within the ITU Phonetic Alphabet And Figure Code, words are assigned to the letters of the English Alphabet, so that critical combinations of letters and numbers are most likely to be pronounced and understood by those who exchange voice messages by radio or telephone, regardless of language differences or the quality of the communication channel.
Is English is the Universal Language?
Click on the image below to listen to something nice.
Video run time approximately 4 minutes.
Languages are spoken before they are written for most.
It is said that the most important document in the history of the English language is the King James Version of the Bible.
Watch Video –
How The Economic Machine Works by Ray Dalio
Video Run Time Approximately 30 minutes. Must watch.
Transcription – How The Economic Machine Works.
Table Of Contents
- How The Economic Machine Works
- What Is A Transaction?
- The Market
- Credit & Debt
- Why Is Credit So Important?
- Imagine An Economy Without Credit
- Credit Is Different From Money
- In An Economy With Credit
- The Short Term Debt Cycle
- The Long Term Debt Cycle
- What Do We Do About Deleveraging?
- Debt Must Be Reduced
- Impact On The Central Government
- Buying Financial Assets
- Deleveraging Can Be Beautiful
- In Closing
- Corona Virus Live Updates
The economy works like a simple machine. But many people don’t understand it — or they don’t agree on how it works — and this has led to a lot of needless economic suffering.
I feel a deep sense of responsibility to share my simple but practical economic template. Though it’s unconventional, it has helped me to anticipate and sidestep the global financial crisis and has worked well for me for over 30 years.
Though the economy might seem complex, it works in a simple, mechanical way. It’s made up of a few simple parts and a lot of simple transactions that are repeated over and over again a zillion times.
These transactions are above all else driven by human nature, and they create 3 main forces that drive the economy:
- Productivity Growth;
- The Short Term Debt Cycle; and,
- The Long Term Debt Cycle.
We’ll look at these three forces and how laying them on top of each other creates a good template for tracking economic movements and figuring out what’s happening now.
Let’s start with the simplest part of the economy: Transactions
What Is A Transaction?
An economy is simply the sum of the transactions that make it up and a transaction is a very simple thing.
You make transactions all the time.
Every time you buy something you create a transaction.
Each transaction consists of a buyer exchanging money or credit with a seller for goods, services or financial assets. Credit spends just like money, so adding together the money spent and the amount of credit spent, you can know the total spending. The total amount of spending drives the economy.
If you divide the amount spent by the quantity sold, you get the price. And that’s it. That’s a transaction.
It is the building block of the economic machine. All cycles and all forces in an economy are driven by transactions. So, if we can understand transactions, we can understand the whole economy.
A market consists of all the buyers and all the sellers making transactions for the same thing.
For example, there is a wheat market, a car market, a stock market and markets for millions of things.
An economy consists of all of the transactions in all of its markets. If you add up the total spending and the total quantity sold in all of the markets, you have everything you need to know to understand the economy. It’s just that simple.
People, businesses, banks and governments all engage in transactions the way I just described: exchanging money and credit for goods, services and financial assets.
The biggest buyer and seller is the government, which consists of two important parts: a Central Government that collects taxes and spends money… …and a Central Bank, which is different from other buyers and sellers because it controls the amount of money and credit in the economy.
It does this by influencing interest rates and printing new money.
For these reasons, as we’ll see, the Central Bank is an important player in the flow of Credit.
Credit & Debt
I want you to pay attention to credit. Credit is the most important part of the economy, and probably the least understood.
It is the most important part because it is the biggest and most volatile part. Just like buyers and sellers go to the market to make transactions, so do lenders and borrowers.
Lenders usually want to make their money into more money and borrowers usually want to buy something they can’t afford, like a house or car or they want to invest in something like starting a business.
Credit can help both lenders and borrowers get what they want.
Borrowers promise to repay the amount they borrow, called the principal, plus an additional amount, called interest. When interest rates are high, there is less borrowing because it’s expensive. When interest rates are low, borrowing increases because it’s cheaper.
When borrowers promise to repay and lenders believe them, credit is created. Any two people can agree to create credit out of thin air! That seems simple enough but credit is tricky because it has different names.
As soon as credit is created, it immediately turns into debt.
Debt is both an asset to the lender, and a liability to the borrower.
In the future, when the borrower repays the loan, plus interest, the asset and liability disappear and the transaction is settled.
So, why is credit so important?
Why Credit Is So Important?
Because when a borrower receives credit, he is able to increase his spending. And remember, spending drives the economy. This is because one person’s spending is another person’s income. Think about it, every dollar you spend, someone else earns. and every dollar you earn, someone else has spent.
So when you spend more, someone else earns more. When someone’s income rises it makes lenders more willing to lend him money because now he’s more worthy of credit. A creditworthy borrower has two things: the ability to repay and collateral.
Having a lot of income in relation to his debt gives him the ability to repay.
In the event that he can’t repay, he has valuable assets to use as collateral that can be sold. This makes lenders feel comfortable lending him money. So increased income allows increased borrowing which allows increased spending. And since one person’s spending is another person’s income, this leads to more increased borrowing and so on.
This self-reinforcing pattern leads to economic growth and is why we have Cycles.
In a transaction, you have to give something in order to get something and how much you get depends on how much you produce.
Over time, we learned that accumulated knowledge raises living standards and we call this productivity growth. Those who were invented and hard-working raise their productivity and their living standards faster than those who are complacent and lazy, but that isn’t necessarily true over the short run.
Productivity matters most in the long run, but credit matters most in the short run. This is because productivity growth doesn’t fluctuate much, so it’s not a big driver of economic swings. Debt is — because it allows us to consume more than we produce when we acquire it and it forces us to consume less than we produce when we pay it back.
Debt swings occur in two big cycles. One takes about 5 to 8 years and the other takes about 75 to 100 years. While most people feel the swings, they typically don’t see them as cycles because they see them too up-close — day by day, week by week.
In this chapter, we are going to step back and look at these three big forces and how they interact to make up our experiences.
As mentioned, swings around the line are not due to how much innovation or hard work there is, they’re primarily due to how much credit there is.
Imagine an Economy Without Credit
Let’s for a second imagine an economy without credit.
In this economy, the only way I can increase my spending is to increase my income, which requires me to be more productive and do more work. Increased productivity is the only way for growth.
Since my spending is another person’s income, the economy grows every time I or anyone else is more productive.
If we follow the transactions and play this out, we see a progression like the productivity growth line. But because we borrow, we have cycles. This isn’t due to any laws or regulation, it’s due to human nature and the way that credit works.
Think of borrowing as simply a way of pulling spending forward. In order to buy something you can’t afford, you need to spend more than you make. To do this, you essentially need to borrow from your future self.
In doing so you create a time in the future that you need to spend less than you make in order to pay it back. It very quickly resembles a cycle. Basically, anytime you borrow you create a cycle. This is as true for an individual as it is for the economy. This is why understanding credit is so important because it sets into motion a mechanical, predictable series of events that will happen in the future.
This is what makes Credit different from Money.
Credit Is Different From Money
Money is what you settle transactions with.
When you buy a beer from a bartender with cash, the transaction is settled immediately. But when you buy a beer with credit, it’s like starting a bar tab. You’re saying you promise to pay in the future. Together you and the bartender create an asset and a liability.
You just created credit out of thin air.
It’s not until you pay the bar tab later that the asset and liability disappear, the debt goes away and the transaction is settled. The reality is that most of what people call money is actually credit.
The total amount of credit in the United States is about $50 trillion and the total amount of money is only about $3 trillion. Remember, in an economy without credit, the only way to increase your spending is to produce more. But in an economy with credit, you can also increase your spending by borrowing.
As a result, an economy with credit has more spending and allows incomes to rise faster than productivity over the short run, but not over the long run. Now, don’t get me wrong, credit isn’t necessarily something bad that just causes cycles. It’s bad when it finances over-consumption that can’t be paid back.
However, it’s good when it efficiently allocates resources and produces income so you can pay back the debt. For example, if you borrow money to buy a big TV, it doesn’t generate income for you to pay back the debt. But, if you borrow money to buy a tractor — and that tractor lets you harvest more crops and earn more money — then, you can pay back your debt and improve your living standards.
In an economy with Credit…
In An Economy With Credit
In an economy with credit, we can follow the transactions and see how credit creates growth.
Let me give you an example: Suppose you earn $100,000 a year and have no debt.
You are creditworthy enough to borrow $10,000 dollars – say on a credit card – so you can spend $110,000 dollars even though you only earn $100,000 dollars.
Since your spending is another person’s income, someone is earning $110,000 dollars. The person earning $110,000 dollars with no debt can borrow $11,000 dollars, so he can spend $121,000 dollars even though he has only earned $110,000 dollars.
His spending is another person’s income and by following the transactions we can begin to see how this process works in a self-reinforcing pattern. But remember, borrowing creates cycles and if the cycle goes up, it eventually needs to come down. This leads us into the Short Term Debt Cycle.
The Short Term Debt Cycle
As economic activity increases, we see an expansion – the first phase of the short term debt cycle.
Spending continues to increase and prices start to rise. This happens because the increase in spending is fueled by credit – which can be created instantly out of thin air. When the amount of spending and incomes grow faster than the production of goods, prices rise. When prices rise, we call this inflation.
The Central Bank doesn’t want too much inflation because it causes problems. Seeing prices rise, it raises interest rates. With higher interest rates, fewer people can afford to borrow money. And the cost of existing debts rises.
Think about this as the monthly payments on your credit card going up. Because people borrow less and have higher debt repayments, they have less money left over to spend, so spending slows …and since one person’s spending is another person’s income, incomes drop…and so on and so forth.
When people spend less, prices go down. We call this deflation.
Economic activity decreases and we have a recession. If the recession becomes too severe and inflation is no longer a problem, the central bank will lower interest rates to cause everything to pick up again. With low-interest rates, debt repayments are reduced and borrowing and spending pick up and we see another expansion.
As you can see, the economy works like a machine. In the short term debt cycle, spending is constrained only by the willingness of lenders and borrowers to provide and receive credit. When credit is easily available, there’s economic expansion.
When credit isn’t easily available, there’s a recession. And note that this cycle is controlled primarily by the central bank. The short term debt cycle typically lasts 5 – 8 years and happens over and over again for decades. But notice that the bottom and top of each cycle finish with more growth than the previous cycle and with more debt. Why? Because people push it — they have an inclination to borrow and spend more instead of paying back debt. It’s human nature.
The Long Term Debt Cycle
Because of this, over long periods of time, debts rise faster than incomes creating the Long Term Debt Cycle.
Despite people becoming more indebted, lenders even more freely extend credit. Why? Because everybody thinks things are going great! People are just focusing on what’s been happening lately.
And what has been happening lately? Incomes have been rising! Asset values are going up! The stock market roars! It’s a boom! It pays to buy goods, services, and financial assets with borrowed money!
When people do a lot of that, we call it a bubble. So even though debts have been growing, incomes have been growing nearly as fast to offset them. Let’s call the ratio of debt-to-income the debt burden.
So long as incomes continue to rise, the debt burden stays manageable.
At the same time, asset values soar.
People borrow huge amounts of money to buy assets as investments causing their prices to rise even higher.
People feel wealthy.
So even with the accumulation of lots of debt, rising incomes and asset values help borrowers remain creditworthy for a long time.
But this obviously can not continue forever. And it doesn’t.
Over the decades, debt burdens slowly increase creating larger and larger debt repayments.
At some point, debt repayments start growing faster than incomes forcing people to cut back on their spending. And since one person’s spending is another person’s income, incomes begin to go down… …which makes people less creditworthy causing borrowing to go down.
Debt repayments continue to rise which makes spending drop even further… …and the cycle reverses itself. This is the long term debt peak. Debt burdens have simply become too big.
For the United States, Europe and much of the rest of the world this happened in 2008. It happened for the same reason it happened in Japan in 1989 and in the United States back in 1929.
Now the economy begins Deleveraging.
In a deleveraging, people cut spending, incomes fall, credit disappears, assets prices drop, banks get squeezed, the stock market crashes, social tensions rise and the whole thing starts to feed on itself the other way.
As incomes fall and debt repayments rise, borrowers get squeezed. No longer creditworthy, credit dries up and borrowers can no longer borrow enough money to make their debt repayments. Scrambling to fill this hole, borrowers are forced to sell assets.
The rush to sell assets floods the market. At the same time spending falls.
This is when the stock market collapses, the real estate market tanks and banks get into trouble.
As asset prices drop, the value of the collateral borrowers can put up drops. This makes borrowers even less creditworthy.
People feel poor. Credit rapidly disappears. Less spending › less income › less wealth › less credit › less borrowing and so on. It’s a vicious cycle.
This appears similar to a recession but the difference here is that interest rates can’t be lowered to save the day.
In a recession, lowering interest rates work to stimulate the borrowing. However, in a deleveraging, lowering interest rates doesn’t work because interest rates are already low and soon hit 0% – so the stimulation ends.
Interest rates in the United States hit 0% during the deleveraging of the 1930s and again in 2008. The difference between a recession and a deleveraging is that in a deleveraging borrowers’ debt burdens have simply gotten too big and can’t be relieved by lowering interest rates.
So what do you do about deleveraging?
What To Do About Deleveraging
Lenders realize that debts have become too large to ever be fully paid back.
Borrowers have lost their ability to repay and their collateral has lost value. They feel crippled by the debt – they don’t even want more!
Lenders stop lending. Borrowers stop borrowing. Think of the economy as being not-creditworthy, just like an individual.
So what do you do about a deleveraging?
The problem is debt burdens are too high and they must come down. There are four ways this can happen:
- People, businesses, and governments cut their spending;
- Debts are reduced through defaults and restructurings;
- Wealth is redistributed from the ‘haves’ to the ‘have nots’; and finally,
- The central bank prints new money.
These 4 ways have happened in every deleveraging in modern history. Usually, spending is cut first. As we just saw, people, businesses, banks and even governments tighten their belts and cut their spending so that they can pay down their debt. This is often referred to as austerity.
When borrowers stop taking on new debts and start paying down old debts, you might expect the debt burden to decrease. But the opposite happens! Because spending is cut – and one man’s spending is another man’s income – it causes incomes to fall.
They fall faster than debts are repaid and the debt burden actually gets worse.
As we’ve seen, this cut in spending is deflationary and painful.
Businesses are forced to cut costs… which means fewer jobs and higher unemployment.
This leads to the next step: debts must be reduced.
Debt Must Be Reduced
Many borrowers find themselves unable to repay their loans — and a borrower’s debts are a lender’s assets. When borrowers don’t repay the bank, people get nervous that the bank won’t be able to repay them so they rush to withdraw their money from the bank.
Banks get squeezed and people, businesses and banks default on their debts. This severe economic contraction is depression. A big part of depression is people discovering much of what they thought was their wealth isn’t really there. Let’s go back to the bar.
When you bought a beer and put it on a bar tab, you promised to repay the bartender.
Your promise became an asset of the bartender.
But if you break your promise – if you don’t pay him back and essentially default on your bar tab – then the ‘asset’ he has isn’t really worth anything. It has basically disappeared.
Many lenders don’t want their assets to disappear and agree to debt restructuring. Debt restructuring means lenders get paid back less or get paid back over a longer time frame or at a lower interest rate that was first agreed.
Somehow a contract is broken in a way that reduces debt. Lenders would rather have a little of something than all of nothing. Even though debt disappears, debt restructuring causes income and asset values to disappear faster, so the debt burden continues to get worse.
Like cutting spending, debt reduction is also painful and deflationary.
Impact On The Central Government
All of this impacts the central government because lower incomes and less employment mean the government collects fewer taxes. At the same time, it needs to increase its spending because unemployment has risen.
Many of the unemployed have inadequate savings and need financial support from the government.
Additionally, governments create stimulus plans and increase their spending to make up for the decrease in the economy.
Governments’ budget deficits explode in a deleveraging because they spend more than they earn in taxes. This is what is happening when you hear about the budget deficit on the news.
To fund their deficits, governments need to either raise taxes or borrow money. But with incomes falling and so many unemployed, who is the money going to come from?
Since governments need more money and since wealth is heavily concentrated in the hands of a small percentage of the people, governments naturally raise taxes on the wealthy which facilitates a redistribution of wealth in the economy – from the ‘haves’ to the ‘have nots’.
The ‘have-nots,’ who are suffering, begin to resent the wealthy ‘haves.’ The wealthy ‘haves,’ being squeezed by the weak economy, falling asset prices, higher taxes, begin to resent the ‘have nots.’
If the depression continues social disorder can break out.
Not only do tensions rise within countries, but they can also rise between countries – especially debtor and creditor countries. This situation can lead to political change that can sometimes be extreme. In the 1930s, this led to Hitler coming to power, the war in Europe, and depression in the United States.
The pressure to do something to end the depression increases.
Remember, most of what people thought was money was actually credit. So, when credit disappears, people don’t have enough money. People are desperate for money and you remember who can print money? The Central Bank can.
Having already lowered its interest rates to nearly 0 – it’s forced to print money.
Unlike cutting spending, debt reduction, and wealth redistribution, printing money is inflationary and stimulative. Inevitably, the central bank prints new money — out of thin air — and uses it to buy financial assets and government bonds.
It happened in the United States during the Great Depression and again in 2008, when the United States’ central bank — the Federal Reserve — printed over two trillion dollars. Other central banks around the world that could, printed a lot of money, too.
This was to buy Financial Assets.
Buying Financial Assets
By buying financial assets with this money, it helps drive up asset prices which makes people more creditworthy. However, this only helps those who own financial assets. You see, the central bank can print money but it can only buy financial assets.
The Central Government, on the other hand, can buy goods and services and put money in the hands of the people but it can’t print money. So, in order to stimulate the economy, the two must cooperate.
By buying government bonds, the Central Bank essentially lends money to the government, allowing it to run a deficit and increase spending on goods and services through its stimulus programs and unemployment benefits. This increases people’s income as well as the government’s debt.
However, it will lower the economy’s total debt burden. This is a very risky time.
Policymakers need to balance the four ways that debt burdens come down.
The deflationary ways need to balance with the inflationary ways in order to maintain stability. If balanced correctly, there can be a Beautiful Deleveraging.
You see, a deleveraging can be ugly or it can be beautiful.
Deleveraging Can Be Beautiful
How can a deleveraging be beautiful? Even though a deleveraging is a difficult situation, handling a difficult situation in the best possible way is beautiful. A lot more beautiful than the debt-fueled, unbalanced excesses of the leveraging phase.
In a beautiful deleveraging, debts decline relative to income, real economic growth is positive, and inflation isn’t a problem. It is achieved by having the right balance. The right balance requires a certain mix of cutting spending, reducing debt, transferring wealth and printing money so that economic and social stability can be maintained.
People ask if printing money will raise inflation. It won’t if it offsets falling credit. Remember, spending is what matters. A dollar of spending paid for with money has the same effect on the price as a dollar of spending paid for with credit.
By printing money, the Central Bank can make up for the disappearance of credit with an increase in the amount of money.
In order to turn things around, the Central Bank needs to not only pump up income growth but get the rate of income growth higher than the rate of interest on the accumulated debt. So, what do I mean by that?
Basically, income needs to grow faster than debt grows. For example: let’s assume that a country going through a deleveraging has a debt-to-income ratio of 100%. That means that the amount of debt it has is the same as the amount of income the entire country makes in a year.
Now think about the interest rate on that debt, let’s say it is 2%. If the debt is growing at 2% because of that interest rate and income is only growing at around only 1%, you will never reduce the debt burden.
You need to print enough money to get the rate of income growth above the rate of interest.
However, printing money can easily be abused because it’s so easy to do and people prefer it to the alternatives. The key is to avoid printing too much money and causing unacceptably high inflation, the way Germany did during its deleveraging in the 1920s.
If policymakers achieve the right balance, a deleveraging isn’t so dramatic. Growth is slow but debt burdens go down. That’s a beautiful deleveraging. When incomes begin to rise, borrowers begin to appear more creditworthy. And when borrowers appear more creditworthy, lenders begin to lend money again.
Debt burdens finally begin to fall. Able to borrow money, people can spend more. Eventually, the economy begins to grow again, leading to the reflation phase of the long term debt cycle.
Though the deleveraging process can be horrible if handled badly, if handled well, it will eventually fix the problem. It takes roughly a decade or more for debt burdens to fall and economic activity to get back to normal – hence the term ‘lost decade.’
Of course, the economy is a little more complicated than this template suggests. However, laying the short term debt cycle on top of the long term debt cycle and then laying both of them on top of the productivity growth line gives a reasonably good template for seeing where we’ve been, where we are now and where we are probably headed.
So in summary, there are three rules of thumb that I’d like you to take away from this:
- First: Don’t have debt rise faster than income, because your debt burdens will eventually crush you.
- Second: Don’t have income rise faster than productivity, because you will eventually become uncompetitive. And,
- Third: Do all that you can to raise your productivity, because, in the long run, that’s what matters most.
This is simple advice for you and it’s simple advice for policymakers. You might be surprised but most people — including most policymakers — don’t pay enough attention to this. This template has worked for me and I hope that it’ll work for you.
December 31, 2019
Nasty start to 2020.
First cases were reported Globally in January and some believe February of 2020.
I’m not certain of the rhetoric nor any conspiracy theories, Click on the image below to give you an ‘almost live’ perspective of what is going on all around the world.
The Nato Phonetic Alphabet
A – Alfa [Alpha]
- Almost four decades and no more counting in the Hospitality Industry
- April 4th, 2012 was a very important date
- May 2016 also had an important date.
- Are you sure that an online business is for you?
- Ask questions
- A Brief History of Search engines
B – Bravo
- Back to wine country
- Benefits of going premium at Wealthy Affiliate
- Build a free website using Jaaxy & Wealthy Affiliate
- Building your website – lesson 3
- Building your own niche websites
- Buying e-books and courses are a thing of the past
C – Charlie
- Can we benefit from the Wealthy Affiliate program?
- Choose a niche
- Choosing your direction
- Click Bank
- Compare domains to the industry
- Compare Hosting & Management
- Content- Level 3 setup
- Countries excluded from free membership
- Creating a beautiful, professional-looking website [Training Webinar]
- Creating brilliant landing pages [Training Webinar]
D – Delta
- Developing Logos and Banners [Training Webinar]
- Do I miss cooking professionally
- Double Click Dart Cookies
E – Echo
- Economics 101 – In 30 Minutes
- Establishing an incredible brand from day 1 [Training Webinar]
- Everything you need for less than $500 USD per year
F – Foxtrot
- Faciendo Discimus – we learn by doing
- Fail with enthusiasm, success will follow
- First Learn and then remove the L
- Free starter membership courses
- Free Vs. Premium comparison
- FTC & Affiliate links / Affiliate disclosure
G – Golf
H – Hotel
- How education happens
- How I got started
- How the Economic Machine Works
- How the service Protects Information
- How the service Uses collected data
- How to build a website for free – step by step
- How to search on Google effectively [20 Tips from ‘Lifehack’]
- How to set up your free member profile – video run time 11.00
I – India
- I came on board in May 2016
- Important – Please read
- Is English A Universal Language?
- Is the Internet actually real estate?
- Is Wealthy Affiliate a good option?
- Is Wealthy Affiliate really free to get started?
- Is wealthy Affiliate right for me (you?)
J – Juliett [Juliet]
K – Kilo
- Kevin O’Leary shares his #1 piece of advice for paying off student loans -Video run time 1.30
- Khan Academy
- Kraken Image Optimization now at wealthy affiliate
L – Lima
- Let’s SEO a blog post live [Training Webinar]
- Let’s use video to re-invent education – TED TALKS video run time: 20.27
- Level 1 Bootcamp training
- Level 1 Online Certification
- Listen Carefully
- Little Big Shot Louis, names all Countries.
- Local business listings
- Local SEO 2018
- Log files
M – Mike
- Math genius Louis names all 197 Countries
- Math genius Louis teaches us how to count to Googol
- Meet Auguste Escoffier video run time 3.00
- Meet Jay Neill – Our weekly live training host
- Meet the owners of WA
- My kitchen nightmare video run time 3.35
- My most respected Chef
- My saving grace
- My thoughts on education
N – November
- New order page at wealthy affiliate – New payment options – January 2019
O – Oscar
- Our behaviours
- Our Father – The Lords Prayer 3 – 2017
- Owning our own restaurant
- Optimized Videos
P – Papa
- Paradigm Shift
- Paul Bocuse – Our Founder, our inspiration
- Paul, I’m Broke. I can’t afford this
- Premium membership is a must]
- Proof that Jaaxy works [Video run time 4.46]
Q – Quebec
- Nothing found at this time.
R – Romeo
- Ray Dalio
- Recurring Commissions
- Research & Analysis
- Researching Keywords [Training Webinar]
- Ryan’s Take – 2014
S – Sierra
- “Scam World” video run time 15.00
- Selling other people’s products is now easy
- Setting up your website
- Siterubix & WordPress
- So what is the missing piece of the puzzle
- Some thoughts on making Premium Membership free
- Start planning now
- Starting a business online – be prepared
- Starting a business online – the real deal
- SSL certificates for all sites including ‘Siterubix’ – August 12, 2018
T – Tango
- Taking the test drive is completely free
- The 2019 SEO checklist [Training Webinar]
- The fundamentals of WordPress [Training Webinar]
- The one world schoolhouse
- The cost of a traditional Brick & Morter business
- The easiest website builder – try it for free
- The ethos of Wealthy Affiliate
- The evolution of Wealthy Affiliate
- The exciting journey has begun
- The Magic Pan
- The Old Bank
- The Old Stone Inn
- The One World Schoolhouse
- The Sutton Place Hotel
- The Syndicate “Business Group.” [Video run time: 15.40]
- Third-party Ryan, explains what you get – Video run time 1.20
- Third-Party Websites
- Tony Robbins and “The Syndicate.” [Video run time: 7.00]
- Top 10 website builders according to Top Ten
- Tribute to the late Anthony Bourdain
- Two types of people in this world
U – Uniform
- Understanding Engagement
- Understanding how to make money online
- Understanding keywords
- Understanding the keyword research process
- Understanding your privacy
- Using the new Google Search Console
V – Victor
- No Entries Found At this Time
W – Whiskey
- Watch this video first
- Wealthy Affiliate Open Education Project
- Wealthy Affiliate Open Education Project – Video [Run Time: 11.00]
- Wealthy Affiliate Service Eligibility
- Wealthy Affiliate “Terms Of Service” in layman’s terms
- Wealthy Affiliate, Video Review -2014
- Wealthy Affiliate Walkthrough [Video run time 30.10]
- Wealthy Affiliate was sued, they stood up, they prevailed
- What is Open Education
- What is Wealthy Affiliate – Is it free to get started
- Winding it down at Liberty Grand
X – X-ray
- No Items Found At The Moment
Y – Yankee
Z – Zulu
- No items found at this time.
Leave A Comment, Ask A Question, Offer Suggestions.
The 26 code words in the Nato Phonetic Alphabet are assigned to the 26 letters of the English Alphabet.
In a 1955 NATO Memo:
“It is known that [the ICAO spelling alphabet] has been prepared only after the most exhaustive tests on a scientific basis by several nations. One of the firmest conclusions reached was that it was not practical to make an isolated change to clear confusion between one pair of letters. To change one word involves a reconsideration of the whole alphabet to ensure that the change proposed to clear one confusion does not itself introduce others.”
Is English the Universal language that all other communication should be based on or will be it replaced by assembler language also known as Artificial Intelligence Language AI development?
Thank you for being here.