In the current economic climate many Australians are on a suddenly limited budget. In SAVING MONEY IS EASY, Cath gives us a month-by-month guide to organising your finances in hard times and shows how the average family can save literally thousands of dollars by taking charge of their money, budget planning, and benefiting from the mass of tips, case histories, recipes and how-tos that this book has to offer.
Pensioners are losing many millions of pounds each year through saving badly and paying too much tax. The central theme of Your Taxes & Savings 2005-2006 is to help them make the most of their money. It is full of essential information on topics we all need to know more about. The section on tax explains how much tax you should pay, how to avoid paying too much this year - and how to claim it back from previous years with compensation or interest. It also warns about the most common hidden tax traps. The section on savings covers the wide variety of complicated savings products that are around - and what risks and returns older people should expect from each. It also explains how to save money in simple ways, how to avoid wasting money in savings accounts that pay nothing, and how to get the best interest, even on a current account. There is also advice on the Financial Services Authority, how to complain, and how to get compensation.
This book offers the first account of Old Norse syntax for almost a hundred years and the first ever in a non-Scandinavian language. The language of the Vikings and of the Old Icelandic sagas is the best documented medieval Germanic language and the author is able to present a comprehensive analysis of its syntax and overviews of its phonology and morphology. He supports his analyses with examples taken from Norwegian and Icelandic manuscript editions. Professor Faarlund's approach is descriptive, in a generative framework with a minimum of technical detail. He includes a complete bibliography of Old Norse syntax.
The true story of a mother-to-be, a deranged attacker, and an unborn child. It seemed like a simple case of mistaken identity. Sarah Brady was nine months pregnant and the baby gifts she registered for were being sent to a Sarah Brody. Little did she know that it was a trap set up by a woman so desperate to be a mother that she would try to steal Sarah's unborn child.