I came across your site a few days ago after a friend posted a link to your "What Skills Do You Need to be an Entrepreneur? Only Two" article. While I've read many different blogging sites about similar topics, there was something about your writing that has compelled me to stay on your site and read through dozens of your articles. In fact, of all the sites/blogs I have read, you are the first I have attempted to contact. You seem like a really interesting guy, and you have certainly inspired me.
Anyways, I read in one of your works that you aren't much a fan of small talk (nor am I), so I'll cut straight to my questions:
What are you thoughts on Ayn Rand? Have you read Atlas Shrugged or The Fountainhead? The reason I ask is because a lot of your writing seems to reflect some of the core points of her philosophy, at least on an individual perspective (as portrayed in The Fountainhead). I'm not sure how you feel about her philosophy for a society as a whole, as in Atlas Shrugged.
If you've never read her before, here is a good excerpt of her thoughts on money (to get an idea of what her books are like):http://www.capitalismmagazine.com/economics/money/1826-francisco-s-money-speech.html
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Most of the times, the preamble has a treasure trove of information available. As a student, your job is to dig out that information.
This is usually characterised by a particular date, a major event, some factual information on firms or a series of economic policies. Keep in mind the context when you tackle the essay, as you are almost always required to come back to it.
Frequently, the preamble is a very general statement which is followed by a 'discuss' question asking you to comment on the validity of the statement. Such questions require you to sieve out the exceptions to the claim and often that forms the anti-thesis part of the answer.
Broadly speaking, there are three main types of question words that require three different types of structure in answering the question.