Five things you need to know about today’s economic statement

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Australia is living through the biggest economic and social disruption since the second world war. Today’s budget update provides a stark reminder of just how big the economic and budgetary fallout really is.

If you don’t have the appetite to wade through the 180-page economic statement, here are the five big takeaways.

1. The economy will be in the doldrums for a while yet

Australian gross domestic product is expected to fall by 3.75% in 2020, before rebounding to grow by 2.5% in 2021, leaving GDP still 3% below pre-COVID levels mid next year.

The global outlook is bleaker.

Global GDP is forecast to contract by 4.75 per cent in 2020, the worst decline since the Great Depression in the 1930s, before rebounding to grow by 5% in 2021.

Australia’s official unemployment rate is now expected to rise from 7.4% today to a peak of 9.25% by Christmas, as most

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PayPal Privacy Statement

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Effective March 12, 2020

  1. Overview
  2. Your privacy rights and choices
    1. Understanding your rights
    2. Understanding your choices
  3. The personal data we collect
  4. Where personal data comes from
    1. How we use tracking technologies like cookies
  5. Why we collect personal data
  6. How and why we share personal data
  7. How we protect your personal data
  8. How this statement changes over time
  9. Contact Us

 

Overview

This privacy statement explains how and why PayPal collects, stores, uses, and shares personal data when you visit our websites or use our services. Reading it will help you understand your privacy rights and choices.

“Personal data” in this statement means information about you, including your identity, finances, and online behavior.

“PayPal” in this statement means PayPal, Inc. This privacy statement only applies to the PayPal and Xoom services offered by PayPal. To learn about our privacy practices for our other products or services, like

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Privacy Statement | Accenture

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This privacy statement is effective as of February 27, 2020. Please note that this privacy statement will regularly be updated to reflect any changes in the way we handle your personal data or any changes in applicable laws.

If you are a California resident, please see our specific privacy statement for California residents below.

If you are a California resident, you have specific privacy rights under the California Consumer Privacy Act (“CCPA”). You can opt-out here from any selling of your personal information.

In case you have special accessibility needs to access the content of this statement, we recommend that you or someone on your behalf, consults our Accessibility Statement and recommendations.

This page and its sub-pages tell you everything you need to know about how Accenture PLC and/or its affiliates, subsidiaries and newly acquired companies (“Accenture”; “we”) protect the personal data we process and control relating to you (“your

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Ten places to get personal statement pointers | Undergraduate

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If a bit of personal statement inspiration is what you need, then look no further – here are the ten best places to pick up more than a pointer or two!
  1. The UCAS website
    Start your planning here. There are tips on how to get started and what to include. It also covers the technical aspects you need to bear in mind, such as the character count.
  2. Personal statement timeline
    Check out our personal statement timeline. It’s packed with advice on how to spread out the planning and writing stages so you’re not cramming at the last minute.
  3. Our blog
    A few years ago we asked uni admissions tutors to tell us what they’re looking for in the personal statement and the advice they shared has been so well received that it’s still our most popular blog post to date! Have a read of it here.
  4. Teachers and tutors
    Speak
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Personal Financial Statement Template | SCORE

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If you’re trying to get a business loan from a bank or financing from an investor, they may ask you for a personal financial statement.

A personal financial statement is a snapshot of your personal financial position at a specific point in time.

It lists your assets (what you own), your liabilities (what you owe) and your net worth.

To get your net worth, subtract liabilities from assets. Your net worth can be either positive (if you have more assets than liabilities) or negative (if you have more liabilities than assets).

Examples of personal assets include:

  • Cash
  • Stocks and bonds
  • Real estate
  • Retirement accounts
  • Personal property such as jewelry or cars

Examples of personal liabilities include:

  • Outstanding loans
  • Mortgage
  • Credit card debt

Don’t include business assets or liabilities in your personal financial statement.

When Do You Need a Personal Financial Statement?

When you’re seeking a business loan or other outside

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Privacy Statement : Farmers Insurance

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Contact for More Information

If you have additional questions related to our privacy policies and practices, please contact us at 1-855-327-6548.

Hyperlinks/Third-Party Sites and Services

We have agreements with third parties that allow you to go to their website or mobile application from our websites and/or mobile applications. If you go to these sites from our site, you may be asked to give non-public personal information for access to their services or products. You may become a part of that business’ customer base and be subject to their policies regarding the handling of customer data.

Please be aware that we are not responsible for the privacy practices of those sites or applications, even though our name or logo may appear on those sites and applications. We encourage you to be aware of this when you leave our site and to read the privacy statements of each and every website and

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The Personal Statement // Purdue Writing Lab

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OWL logo

This page is brought to you by the OWL at Purdue University. When printing this page, you must include the entire legal notice.

Copyright ©1995-2018 by The Writing Lab & The OWL at Purdue and Purdue University. All rights reserved. This material may not be published, reproduced, broadcast, rewritten, or redistributed without permission. Use of this site constitutes acceptance of our terms and conditions of fair use.


Writing the Personal Statement

Summary:

This handout provides information about writing personal statements for academic and other positions.

The personal statement, your opportunity to sell yourself in the application process, generally falls into one of two categories:

1. The general, comprehensive personal statement:

This allows you maximum freedom in terms of what you write and is the type of statement often prepared for standard medical or law school application forms.

2. The response to very specific questions:

Often, business and graduate school applications

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UCAS Personal Statement Tool – Learn what to write about

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How to write it

Your personal statement should be unique, so there’s no definite format for you to follow here – just take your time. Here are some guidelines for you to follow, but remember your personal statement needs to be ‘personal’.

  • Write in an enthusiastic, concise, and natural style – nothing too complex.
  • Try to stand out, but be careful with humour, quotes, or anything unusual – just in case the admissions tutor doesn’t have the same sense of humour as you.
  • Structure your info to reflect the skills and qualities the unis and colleges value most – use the course descriptions to help you.
  • Check the character and line limit – you have 4,000 characters and 47 lines. Some word processors get different values if they don’t count tabs and paragraph spacing as individual characters.
  • Proofread aloud, and get your teachers, advisers, and family to check. Then redraft
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