Financial literacy in the U.S. is notoriously poor and declining. Most people want to understand financial terms and techniques, but only five U.S. states require financial education in high school; Indiana is not one of them. That means financial literacy is left to customers themselves, who rely on whatever information they find online or from people close to them.
Even though I access almost everything from the internet, I must admit I do my best to avoid being served ads. But when you work in advertising, friends and coworkers tell you about memorable and creative ads. For example, do you remember the “Epic Split” video from Volvo? Of course you do.
Print media is lurking in your mailbox. It might already be in your home, showing up at your door day after day, or in your library stacked as neatly as the shelves. But wait—isn’t print dead?
For more than 30 years, Borshoff has collaborated with the Indiana Governor’s Council for People with Disabilities. And each March, we help produce materials to celebrate Disability Awareness Month.
While it’s hard to write about this political season without venturing down the rabbit hole of who’s right and who’s wrong, I’m not going to. I’m just not. There’s nothing to be gained from it other than stirring an already hot cauldron of emotions on both sides.
- How Bringing Positivity Into The Workplace Creates Better Work
- Reacting In A Crisis: Examples Of How To Respond To Negative Feedback
- Indianapolis Indians Take Field In Borshoff-Designed Circle City Hat & Jerseys
- Books We Love: The Power Of A Positive Team
- Build Trust by Building Your Bank Customers’ Financial Literacy