Valentine’s Day is big business around the world. In the U.S. alone, customers will spend around $18.6 billion on Valentine’s Day, with the average person spending around $131, according to a survey conducted by the National Retailers Association.
Inspired by the spirit of a holiday devoted to love, the New York Times’ Room for Debate editorial board hosted a lively discussion that asks: “Should a divorce be more difficult to obtain? Or is the process arduous enough already?”
Two years ago, I wrote of the perils of Valentine’s Day. While it may be a day for lovers, it is also a day where people do crazy (read: stupid) things.
Do you need to buy a last minute Valentine’s Day gift? You may be thinking of picking up the best-selling book Fifty Shades of Grey. Be careful – you need to read this post so that you are not confused and buy something else.
Did you know that Valentine’s Day is the second most celebrated holiday around the world, trailing only New Year’s Day?
Oh, L’Amour. As Valentine’s Day approaches and the flowers and cookie bouquet deliveries start roaming the hallways, it is time for us to turn our sights on one of the most innocent-seeming, yet problematic, aspects of employment law: the workplace romance.
As Valentine’s Day approaches, what better time to address the proverbial workplace issue — the office romance.
It’s the Season for Love and every year I endeavor to write about Love and Money. Both seem to make me smile.