8 things successful people don’t do in their 30s

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Many 30-somethings are busy rising through their work hierarchy, developing a serious romantic relationship, and possibly raising a family.Those who have already been through that decade say that as their responsibilities accumulated, it became easier to neglect relationships and ignore opportunities that they would never get again.We’ve sorted through a variety of advice from writers on Quora and author Mark Manson’s blogand found recurring themes.

This $700 million startup thinks artificial intelligence tech should oversee your entire financial life

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Investment “robo-advisor” Wealthfront launched a major update Thursday that represents the company’s first big step toward becoming an all-in-one financial hub, powered by artificial intelligence.The idea behind “Wealthfront 3.0,” as CEO Adam Nash calls it, is to provide personalized financial recommendations for your entire life, many of which are made possible by linking to the APIs of other services.Using linked accounts and APIs, Wealthfront will analyze your financial life and help you answer questions like:

FUND MANAGER: Here’s why President Trump would be an economic disaster

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Republican presidential candidate Donald Trump wants America to win economically again. Create jobs, produce more, grow the country’s GDP.According to Ricardo Bekin, CEO and Chief Investment Officer for Ativo Capital Management, none of that would happen if Trump were elected. In fact, by Bekin’s assessment, it would be economic disaster.“There is no question that [a Trump presidency] would create significant instability for the economy and market,” Bekin told Business Insider. “It would not be good for either.”

5 hard truths your realtor wishes you knew

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Buying or selling a home is a complicated process. And you can make it even more challenging when you make some of the more common buying or selling mistakes.

Just ask your local real estate agent. You can bet that the agents selling homes in your community have seen plenty of mistakes from both first-time buyers and sellers, and those who have bought and sold homes several times.What does your real estate agent wish you knew before starting your home search? What mistakes does your agent wish you knew to avoid when listing your home? Here are five of the biggest. Avoid these missteps and you’ll make your agent happy. More importantly, you’ll make the buying or selling process an easier one. (See also: Don’t Let These 6 Home Décor Flaws Ruin Your House Hunt)

The 6 states with the worst financial literacy

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FA Insights is a daily newsletter from Business Insider that delivers the top news and commentary for financial advisors.

The 6 least financially literate states (WalletHub)

April is National Financial Literacy Month. In honor of that, free-credit-score website WalletHub released a report on the least and most financially literate states in the US, based on financial education programs, consumer habits, and the results of the WalletLiteracy Survey.Washington D.C. was the least financially literate area, according to WalletHub’s methodology. Notably, 43% of D.C. residents compare credit card offers before applying, the highest proportion in the country.The next five states at the bottom of WalletHub’s ranking were Alaska, Nevada, Arkansas, Mississippi, and New Mexico.

America’s most prestigious boarding school reveals that it barred a longtime faculty member from campus

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Phillips Exeter Academy has revealed that a well-regarded instructor was forced to retire and barred from campus because of two instances of sexual misconduct that took place in the 1970s and 1980s, The Boston Globe reported.Rick Schubart — who held multiple roles during his 40-year tenure with Exeter, including director of admissions and chair of the history department — admitted to both cases of sexual misconduct, according to the school.The news was released Wednesday in a letter from Principal Lisa MacFarlane and President of the Prustees Eunice Panetta that Business Insider obtained.While the elite school learned of the incidents in 2011 and 2015, the school did not publicly announce the misconduct until Wednesday — a day after the Globe inquired about the incidents, according to the newspaper. 

ESPN analyst Jay Bilas has a simple solution for improving men’s college basketball

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For as exciting as the NCAA Tournament can be, during the other 11 months of the year, college basketball often finds itself under scrutiny.Aside from major issues about NCAA regulations, the game itself can sometimes be criticized for a lack of watchability.Men’s college basketball took steps to fix that problem recently, changing the shot clock from 35 seconds to 30 seconds this season and continuing the “freedom of movement” initiative to create more flow in the games.ESPN college basketball analyst Jay Bilas has another simple solution that he thinks would improve the game. Bilas spoke to Business Insider while promoting his collaboration with LG, which provides fans with stats exploring team performance based on team colors and shares team color stats, and said he thinks men’s college basketball should embrace quarters over halves.

3 people share what it’s like to live in Common, a Brooklyn co-living space that’s like an adult dorm

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What if your home was more than just a place to live? What if it took care of the tedious parts of everyday life (like cleaning, paying utility bills, and shopping for the basics) and there were always a bunch of interesting and like-minded people hanging out in your living room? Brad Hargreaves, CEO of Common, has structured his co-living housing company to be just that.While we’ve reported on Commonbefore (as well as WeWork’s similar new shared housing setupin FiDi), today we’re going behind the scenes at Common’s first outpost located in Crown Heights. We asked three residents why they chose to live at Common, if this catered style of co-living beats the standard New York roommate setup, and, of course, what we all really want to know—with 10 different personalities under one roof, just how “Real World” do things get?

This is what the Zika virus looks like at the atomic level

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This is the most detailed map of the Zika virus that we’ve ever seen.Scientists at Purdue University and the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases fired electron beams at a frozen sample of Zika to create this image, which maps the surface of the virus at a resolution of 3.8 Angstroms. That’s nearly at the atomic level, smaller than a billionth of a meter. The team published its results in Science on March 31.Mapping Zika could help researchers understand how it enters and infects human cells. You can see the surface proteins in red that allow the virus to do this.Understanding how the virus attacks our cells could help researchers develop vaccines or drugs to stop it, the way they have for dengue and yellow fever, Zika’s viral cousins.

One of the most successful agents in Hollywood makes 300 calls a day

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You would think when you’re up in the rarefied air that William Morris agency co-CEO Ari Emanuel inhabits, there’s time to sit back and enjoy life.Turns out it really means you have to work even harder.In an interview with The Hollywood Reporter, Emanuel — whose client list includes Dwayne “The Rock” Johnson, Charlize Theron, Mark Wahlberg, and Oprah Winfrey (he’s also the inspiration behind the loud-talking, aggressive Ari Gold on “Entourage”) — reveals that he still hustles for his clients.The story points out that Emanuel makes about 300 short calls a day to check in with his massive Rolodex and is often up at 4 a.m.