Marina

Location

New York, NY

Member Since

June 9, 2010

Best Cities for Young Professionals: NY and LA Don't Make the Cut

Posted in Property on Jul 26th 2011

Sorry, it is too late to edit your topic.

At first I was surprised about these finding but as I read on it makes sense. I have a lot of friends in smaller towns who were able to start at a higher salary. Intuitively, that doesn't make sense but according to this forbes article it does.

The Break Down is As Follows:

  1. Omaha, Neb.
  2. Salt Lake City, Utah
  3. Madison, Wis.
  4. Raleigh, N.C.
  5. Des Moines, Iowa

All five had starting salaries between $45,000 and $51,000 not bad for just out of college.

America's Best Cities For Young Professionals

Jul. 12 2011 - 10:22 am | 23,460 views | 1 recommendation | With the unemployment rate stuck above 9%, recent college...

Add your comment

Other Posts You Might Like

keleeemo started a discussion in Property on Mar 8th 2012

Can delinquent property taxes come out of your paycheck?

Avelloe started a discussion in Property on Oct 28th 2011

President Obama's mortgage plan from an Independent mortgage professional's point of view

There seems to be so much political ranting from the left and from the right these days it seems that "truth" gets lost in the arguements. I am not a Democrat or a Republican but a card carrying conservative Independent. That being said we as Americans need to quit taking what opinions talking heads on cable TV give to us and start doing our own research. In this particular instance I agree with Obama and his administration. The facts are that these loans that would be available for rate reduction are already on the books of FNMA and FHLMC (thus the taxpayers) and are current. Allowing them to refinance to today's rates without an appraisal is the right thing to do. This helps the borrowers out there who have done the RIGHT thing in this housing mess and would pump billions of additional disposable income into the economy. Also note that GNMA (FHA and VA loans) have had a similar program in place for decades, it is called a streamline. Taking that knowledge into account with the fact that banks and bankers WOULD NOT be required to hold on to the loans (they would just revert back to FNMA and FHLMC at lower monthly payments)and knowing how successful similar programs are and have been for a long time I can't for the life of me figure out why those who truly want to protect the taxpayer's investments and spur the economy on would be against such a program... Unless it's for purely political purposes. Read more

Sorry, it is too late to edit your topic.