Una infografía que pregunta si ¿Pueden las Redes Sociales ayudarte a buscar #empleo?
Archivado en: Infografía, Inserción laboral, Redes Sociales, Sociedad de la información Tagged: Infografía, Inserción laboral, internet, redes sociales, RRHH, tic, Web 2.0.
from TICs y Formación http://ift.tt/1hQX6bX
via Alfredo Vela Posteado por www.bscformacion.com
Unless you filed for an extension, your tax return is now done and posted through the mail or beamed through the Interweb to the IRS and your state government, if required. That’s a relief. Now, what items in your files should you keep, and which can you throw out?
To protect yourself in case of an audit, you should keep our printed or digital tax returns for seven years. Keep these in locked cabinets or password-protected files. If the IRS suspects you of hiding income, you can be audited for up to six years, and you can be subject to random audits for three years. If you like to keep information about your income around, go ahead and keep them indefinitely.
Also keep supporting documents such as receipts, invoices, 1099 forms, sales records, charitable donation receipts, and any other documents that you would need to verify every penny that you claimed as income or deductions.
If you ended up taking the standard deduction, as many people with salaried jobs do, then you don’t need to prove your deductions. You can throw the receipts and such out, and just keep copies of any of the forms, digital or paper, that you would have mailed in with your return.
By “throw that out,” of course, we mean feed it into a cross-cut shredder at home or at a public shredding event, then recycle it.
How long should you keep your tax records? [Consumer Reports]
by Laura Northrup via Consumerist
Brand new isn’t always better. That certainly seems to be the case with more than 26,000 new Volkswagen vehicles being recalled.
Volkswagen is recalling 26,452 vehicles because of an issue that could result in a fire, Detroit News reports.
The recall affects the model year 2014 Jetta, Beetle Convertible, and Passat with a 1.8T engine and torque converter automatic transmission.
The company tells the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration in a notice [PDF] that O-ring seals between the oil cooler and the transmission my leak fluid, which could cause a fire when it comes into contact with a hot surface. Officials with Volkswagen say they are unaware of any crashes or fires related to the issue.
The issue was first observed in March at a Port facility during routine vehicle inspection. From there the company initiated an investigation and checks at dealerships. A stop-sale of affected vehicles was initiated on April 8.
Volkswagen will notify owners, and dealerships will replace the O-ring seals in the transmission oil cooler, free of charge, the company says.
VW recalls 26,000 ’14 cars for fire risks [The Detroit News]
by Ashlee Kieler via Consumerist
The Reese’s seasonal peanut butter cup empire is now a year-round operation with hearts, pumpkins, and even footballs, but it all began with the humble peanut butter egg. What you might not know is that you can make this confection in your very own home, with ingredients that aren’t very hard to find.
Foodbeast has the recipe: the only ingredients you probably don’t have in your house right now are the chocolate coating and powdered peanut butter.
Thanks to the quirks of our food system, this project probably won’t be cheaper than buying a big bag of peanut butter eggs at the store, but it would be a fun project and you could use any fancy chocolate that interests you and might melt to the right consistency.
Plus, you can cake a page out of the Reese’s (cook)book and make them in any shape you want.
How to Make DIY Reese’s Peanut Butter Eggs [Foodbeast]
by Laura Northrup via Consumerist