10 Best Affiliate Programs for Beginners 2019 (PASSIVE INCOME)

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Taken from https://www.onlinepassiveincome101.com/reviews/best-affiliate-programs-for-beginners/ by Posted On March 13, 2019By Seb How do you make money as affiliate marketer? Cost per Lead  (CPL) A lead may be something as simple as an email, or it might be a form that needs to be completed. The commissions for CPL are usually much lower than they are for Cost per Click or Cost per Sale (CPS). Email is much easier to acquire than a sale. Cost per Click (CPC)  Sometimes, a brand will offer a commission based on the number of clicks or impressions that you generate.   Cost per Sale (CPS) – the most popular! Cost per Sale (CPS) is the…

What do you get when you combine the rise of nerd culture and the gig economy? Dungeon masters-for-hire, hosting games at $500 a pop

By James P.

Taken from Bloomberg: By Mary Pilon, July 8 2019 But D&D has gained more mainstream followers of late, thanks especially to the Netflix show Stranger Things, which premiered its third season on July 4, but also to the racy teen soap Riverdale and the behemoth fantasy book and television series Game of Thrones. (D.B. Weiss, one of GoT’s creators, says he’s played D&D “compulsively for years.”) In consequence, professional dungeon mastering has become a business—and for some, even a career. You can hire Chulick, for example, to lead an individual beginner campaign, which will set you back $300 and last…

Is ‘wealth work’ the new gig economy?

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Because of expanding wealth gap, more than 3 million new jobs were created serving the rich mainly in large urban areas. The question is: is this another category of gig economy jobs? Since most of these jobs have no long term benefits, how will that reflect on this generation’s retirement prospects? Associated Press is trying to give us some of the answers.

This is how gig-economy work has evolved

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BY MAUREEN HARRINGTON—GLASSDOOR3 MINUTE READ Article copied from https://www.fastcompany.com/90379491/how-gig-economy-work-has-evolved “Gig.” You’ve heard it mentioned at afterwork drinks, debated on employment sites, and beaten to death by pundits. It may have a new name now, but gigs have been around as long as humans have been paid for “services rendered.” What we now call gigs used to be referred to as part-time, freelance, or consulting. Gigs can be full- or part-time, or even one-off projects. There are gigs to be found at the highest professional levels and in the minimum wage “service on-demand” sector. The essential qualifier is that workers are not employees with benefits but independent…

Google makes it easier to find work-from-home jobs

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Taken from https://www.engadget.com/2019/04/24/google-work-from-home-jobs-filters/?guccounter=1 While truck drivers can’t operate their rigs from a home office just yet, telecommuting is an increasingly attractive option to many people for a host of reasons (wearing pajamas all day, for one thing). But having to slog through job postings to find ones that embrace remote work can be an exasperating experience. So, Google is aiming to make the working-from-home employment hunt more palatable by refining its job search options. When you’re looking for a specific type of work, say “customer support jobs” or “design jobs,” you’ll be able to set your location as “work from home” to make…

The Servant Economy

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Taken from https://www.engadget.com/2019/04/24/google-work-from-home-jobs-filters/ The Servant Economy Ten years after Uber inaugurated a new era for Silicon Valley, we checked back in on 105 on-demand businesses. ALEXIS C. MADRIGAL In March 2009, Uber was born. Over the next few years, the company became not just a disruptive, controversial transportation company, but a model for dozens of venture-funded companies. Its name became a shorthand for this new kind of business: Uber for laundry; Uber for groceries; Uber for dog walking; Uber for (checks notes) cookies. Larger transformations swirled around—the gig economy, the on-demand economy—but the trend was most easily summed up by the way so many starry-eyed…

The Uber Economy

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Article taken from The Atlantic Is the company destroying full-time work, entrenching us in part-time purgatory, or empowering America’s most independent workers? In the last few years, Uber has gone through a life cycle that once took successful companies decades to complete—from start-up to upstart, from pushy disruptor to pushy behemoth, from iPhone button to cultural icon. Uber’s executives don’t like to associate themselves with the “sharing economy,” the smattering of firms that allow average Joes to sell access to their fallow goods and services (rent my empty home on Airbnb, buy my open 3 p.m. hour on TaskRabbit). The…