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FAQ

Is it legal to have an unregistered off-the-grid (no birth certificate) baby in the USA?
I was actually roommates with someone in College whose parents decided to have him “off-grid”. Let me just say this: Stop even entertaining the idea of having a baby off-grid. It really makes your child’s life unnecessarily hard and your kid will forever resent you for putting that pain on them.I’ll get into the details in a moment, but first let me address the question proposed above. Yes, technically speaking it is not a crime to have your baby off-the-grid in the U.S.A. However, a lot of details surrounding the event would be illegal. First of all, any licensed midwife or doctor is required by law to file a birth certificate or they actually risk losing their license and getting a misdemeanor. If you forced them or threatened them to not file the birth certificate that would make you a likely accomplice and would not go over well with the authorities.But let’s ignore that for a moment and just assume you know how to birth a child on your own and can do it in your basement without any professional medical physician there to oversee you (which would be the only way you could pull this off). In this case you wouldn’t get thrown in jail for failing to get a birth certificate and no crime would have been committed. However you just set up a very difficult life for your child.These are some of the things I was told from by my roommate who didn’t have a social security number until he was 20 years old.No, he could not get a (legal) jobQuite literally he didn’t qualify to get even a job at McDonalds. If you remember the last job you got no matter how prestigious or demeaning it was, you had to fill out a bunch of paperwork. Most of these forms require you to have a SSN (social security number) to properly fill them out. However the important one is the form labeled I-9. This form is required to be submitted by every employer after hiring a new employee. This form serves only one purpose, to determine that you are eligible to work in the United States. Your child (and my roommate) would not be able to complete this form which every employer must get filled out before starting employment with a new employee. Your child will not be able to get a job because of this.Yes, he can evade paying taxes.Okay, so this sounds like a perk I guess. But my roommate did not have to pay taxes. The government basically didn’t know he existed, so they never knew he was not paying. But then again he didn’t have a job. So would you rather have a job and pay some taxes or not ever be able to work except under the table for below minimum wage? Given that choice, taxes sound pretty awesome! Keep in mind that this also means your child is not eligible for any tax benefits or credits such as those that students get while going to college.No, You as the parent can not claim him as a dependent on your taxesYou’re already dealing with a child, wouldn’t it be great to get that child tax credit? Every year you'll basically be paying out of pocket for deciding not to get them a SSN.Yes, he can attend public school through 12th gradeHe would be able to attend school through high school without a social security number.No, he can not attend collegeWhile high school and lower education is okay, your child will never be able to attend collegeYes, he can go to the doctorThe doctor will still see your child and prhim his shots. However…No, he will not be covered under your family insurance (or qualify for Medicare/Medicaid)So you’ll need to plan on paying for all doctor appointments out of pocket.No, he can not travel abroad (even to Canada)You’d best hope none of your child’s friends decide to go to Cancun for spring break. Your child will not be eligible to leave the country or return to the US if he manages to leave (unless he plans to climb Trump’s wall)No, he will not be able to drive a carOkay, well nothing is stopping him from physically driving a car, but he would not be able to get a driver’s license and thus, can not LEGALLY drive. Hope he doesn’t get pulled over.No, he will not be able to voteOnce old enough he will not be able to register to vote.Yes, he can avoid the draftWell the good news is that like taxes, he can skirt the requirement to join the draft when he turns 18.No, he can’t get a loanThis means no credit cards, no car loan, no home, nothing. I’m sure plenty of people will claim these are all evil anyway, but these have powerful impacts on someone’s life. There might be times he needs it. (and when used properly none of these are bad things).No, he will not have a credit scoreThis goes with the above one, but he will not be able to work on this which affects your entire life/future. This also will disqualify him from renting most homes or apartments he is looking at.Basically your child will be treated as an illegal immigrant. Why put them through this when they are entitled to the benefits that the United States provides its citizens? There are people in other countries dying to get what your child is entitled to and you are (considering) denying your child those abilities? It just doesn’t make sense.Get them a SSN and if your child decides at 20 that he wants to live off-the-grid than he can burn his Social Security Card and go in the woods and hide from the government. But don’t be selfish enough to make that decision for them.My roommate resents his parents for not giving him a SSN. While all his friends in high school were driving, he couldn’t. While his friends go to Cancun for spring break, he had golden handcuffs in the U.S. and can’t leave. And worst of all he said was that while all his friends were earning money from jobs in high school, he couldn’t get a job.The job part was the hardest for him. He couldn’t leave the house or move out when he turned 18. He was stuck at home.Him working on getting a social security number was difficult and took him two years. He started when he turned 18 to get one once he realized he couldn’t go to college, he couldn’t get a job, he couldn’t rent an apartment, and thus will never really be able to be independent from his parents. It took two years and then at 20 he was able to get one and start working and going to school.He forever resented his parents. Don’t be those parents…
What is the most effective yet efficient way to get rich?
There's a story of an Italian Billionaire who, when asked what he'd do if he had to start over from scratch (I searched Google 50 times to find the original without luck), he replied that he'd take any job to make $500, buy a nice suit, then go to parties where he'd meet successful people. The implication was that he’d meet someone who'd offer him a job, share an opportunity, etc.I'm almost 40 and of the 5 career type jobs I've had in my life (I run my own business now), 4 came through networking. Only 1 came out of applying to a job listing.But networking isn't something you just go out and do. It's immensely more effective if you have simple people skills. And when I say simple, I mean spend a couple hours reading Dale Carnegie's "How to Win Friends and Influence People." Read that and try it out at a party and you'll be blown away by how effective it is and how after meeting and talking with a few people and asking them about themselves, how they'll want to help you, without you asking them.When I asked my old boss (who was the most remarkable sales person I've met), what he did to improve his sales skills, he told me that right out of college without any skills or pedigree degree, he took a job as a limo driver. He was reading "How to Win Friends and Influence People" and thought it would be worth trying out. He would ask his customers one simple question when they got in the limo, "So tell me about what you do." That simple question resulted in a huge increase in tips he received. Notice he didn't ask his customers, "What do you do?" There's a subtle difference. If you ask the latter, many people will just tell you in a few words what they do. If you ask the former, it's an invitation for them to tell you their story. Few people will turn that down.At one point early in my career, I was doing research in the medical field and realized I wasn't interested in it or where it would lead. I wanted to make more money and get into the business side of things (this was right after the tech crash in the San Francisco area), so I spent nearly 9 months relentlessly applying to jobs, writing cover letters, researching companies, but met with no success. I was doing it all wrong.One night, my roommate asked if I wanted to go to a party. Sure, no problem. We went. I didn't know a single person there. At one point, everyone did shots. I wandered back to the kitchen to get a beer. There was one other guy in the kitchen and I introduced myself. We talked for a while, I asked him what he did and he said he worked in biotech. I mentioned I was looking to get into the field, and he said his company was actually hiring. My resume got sent to the hiring manager, and I was interviewing within a couple weeks. You can guess what my next job was.There are a million paths to getting rich. And there are countless people who've gotten rich who are jerks, tyrants, manipulative, conniving, and all around assholes. When you're working in different industries, you'll start to feel that all the successful people are this way. But in reality, these are only the people who leave the most lasting impression, not because they're the only people who succeed.But there's unlikely anyone out there successful who wouldn't emphasize the value of people skills in succeeding.So back to your question, how do you get rich quickly:The high level:Learn relentlessly. Read books and books on success, people skills and anything that might have some inkling of a strand of wisdom about success and wealth. Especially read the biographies of successful people. In his autobiography, Mark Cuban talks about how he would buy and read any book on business that he thought might help. The $15 he'd spend was a fraction of the worth of the wisdom he picked up. Drew Houston of Dropbox talks about how he would spend every weekend reading books on business, sales, marketing, all day long. Every weekend.Become a people person. This is a learnable skill or set of skills. No one is born a great salesperson. There may be people (like athletes) with better inborn abilities (outgoing, etc). But the best learn, read, study, and practice. Relentlessly. A lot of times, those with the best given talent don't end up being the top in the field because at the start, it came easy to them. The ones that have to work at it, work relentlessly and don't ever get complacent. And then one morning, they wake up and the effortlessness at sales or marketing or leadership that they never thought they would achieve, they now embody.Work hard. As an employer, one of the things that stands out the most with employees is a good work ethic. It's worth its weight in gold. Drop your expectations and ego, and put your nose to the grind and good things will happen.Take risks. Not dumb, fickle risks and not gambles. But smart, calculated risks where you have a good chance at succeeding. You won't always succeed, but you will learn a huge amount in the process and you will garner an enormous amount of respect from people in doing so.The nitty gritty:Get a job in a high growth industry. This is where the quick money and the opportunities are. There's a saying how everything rises with the tide. When you're in a fast growth industry (or company), the tide is rising.Work for the best and most recognizable company you can work for. This gives you instant credibility. Starting as an intern at a recognizable company will get you opportunities right away.Become an expert. Pick an area within your industry and learn it inside and out. Start writing answers on the topic in Quora, start a blog on the topic, network with other experts. You'll find pretty quickly that this type of knowledge and expertise will lead to a huge array of options.Create multiple income streams. Start writing, consulting, tutoring, fixing things, just get busy with a second source of revenue. This will get you hungry for more and you'll double your learning. You'll see that a job, tutoring on the side, can lead to starting your own tutoring company on the side. Your marketing consulting job can lead to writing Amazon books on marketing.Be too busy to spend money. Feel like you spend too much money? Feel like you don't save enough or at all? Get busy working on everything, your job, learning, networking, consulting, projects, side jobs, overtime at work and you'll find out you won't spend a fraction of the amount of money than before.Finally, start a company. Name a billionaire who didn't start a company. Yes, there are a few. But they ended up running the company they joined (Sheryl Sandberg, Steve Ballmer, Eric Schmidt). Starting a company may seem completely out of reach and unfathomable, but when you've done all the preceding steps, it will be the most logical next one. Successful companies don't start out with 50 employees and a $10M in revenue, they start out small, tiny and scrappy. They start out in their dorm rooms or their parents' garages or spare bedrooms. The founders beg, borrow and steal to get what they need. Michael Dell started his company by hacking together computers in his dorm room and selling them. Walmart started as a single variety store in Newport, Arkansas. Ever hear of Newport, Arkansas? Yeah, me neither. Richard Branson started out selling records by mail, one at a time. Don't look at the most successful people and companies and see where they ended up or you'll be overwhelmed. Look where they started and you'll see how it's achievable.Edit: I've been amazed at the response to this answer. Thanks for upvoting and sharing the answer.Follow my adventures on Instagram, Twitter and read more on My Blog.My most popular Quora answers:Have you ever experienced a time where bad things continued to happen to you? How did you get through that moment in your life?How can I overcome the fear of failure?Why do charismatic people easily get what they want in life?What is the quickest way to get people to trust you?Copyright reserved by author.
How much does it cost to get a private pilots license?
Both Tim and Paul have excellent answers, I'd like to add a tiny bit more data to underline the fact that the cost can vary pretty widely.First let me tell you my story.  I started training initially in late September 2021 (yes, only about 2 weeks after the attacks - this was less of a big deal than I thought it would be).During training attempt #1 lasted about 3 months 1-2 times a week and eventually petered out due to life getting in the way and funds running out.  I spent on the order of $5-6k and quit just prior to first solo.It took me a decade to get back to it and the 2nd time around took about 5 months (sometimes training 4x/week) and cost about $12-14k.  This time I got my ticket.  So altogether I spent about $20k.  This is not the way you want to get your license if you can avoid it.Compare that with the cost for my instrument rating (which is comparable in difficulty/time to get), which I spent about $10k on and did the bulk of the work on it in about a month.I did both of these in the last year, so these costs are current (for my area at least).SO: #1 piece of advice to keep the cost down is to be ready to devote significant financial and time resources to get your license in as short a time as possible.  You learn and retain things better and your skills build more quickly.  The longer you drag out your training, the more you will spend.  You're also more likely to drop off or lose focus.When planning for those resources, don't plan for the best case - all sorts of things get in the way - instructor availability, plane availability, *weather*, life, etc.  I ended up spending almost 2 months ready for my check ride but waiting for weather, pilot examiner, and airplane maintenance to align.  Because of this, I ended up flying 'prep' over and over again for the check ride and probably added 15h+ to my time.  You need to have the stomach to ride through the problems and keep spending the $$ and time  Be prepared for this and keep your focus on the prize. :)I think it's fair to plan on 70-80h of flight time to get your license.  How much money you will spend depends on the airplane cost, instructor cost, and what you spend on extras.  I'll give you another example breakdown:Fixed-ish costs:$600 - headset (the range is ~$300-1000)$100 - medical/student license fee to physician$150 - prep for written exam (range is about $50-400 book/app/tought class)$150 - written exam test center cost$300 - checkride fee for pilot examiner$200 - misc supplies (logbook, flight bag, maps, flight apps, flight calculator,...)-------$1500Variable costs:~$10,000 - airplane rental (wet - including fuel) for 70h @ ~$140/hr~$2,000 - instructor rental (~50h @ $35/hr)So our example pilot is spending about $15,000.At my flight school (I'm based at KPDK in Atlanta), $140 is a decent but inexpensive Cessna 172 (a great plane to learn in, IMHO).  You can go much much higher than this - we have folks that do primary training in a Cirrus SR-22 that's $265/hr!Instructor cost can also vary wildly.  Younger guys who are really just trying to build hours to move on to a commercial/regional pilot job will work for literally nothing, whereas people who are doing this as a side-job or primary job can be $60+/hr.  You can get excellent instruction from either end of the spectrum - most important is finding an instructor you mesh well with and that is available to you when you need them.  I have had every kind.One way to cut these costs down is to spend some time riding 2nd seat with a pilot friend.  I know often I am flying by myself and would happily have someone come along to keep me company.  You can learn a lot for free this way and possibly get yourself closer to that 40h minimum requirement.  Riding back-seat with your instructor and another student can also be valuable experience for free.Another way: be young.  I don't know if it's the younger mind, the general lack of fear/apprehension, or who-knows-what, but younger people generally learn faster and better than us older folks, and it's the same with flying.  It's a shame most of us can't afford to do this when we are young.One last aside - it was mentioned that training at a more out-of-the way/smaller airport can save you money.  This is true, but it's a double edged sword.  I've found that people who trained at small non-towered airports struggle more with living "in the system".  While you'll (probably) spend a bit more at a busier towered airport, you'll find it gives you more confidence to operate in more types of airspace and when it comes time to move up to an instrument rating you'll have a big leg up in dealing with ATC.  A bigger airport also is more likely to have school(s) with more planes/instructors, so you have less chance of them becoming a bottleneck to your training.
How do I get an export/import license in the USA?
The United States does not require an import license or an export license to conduct international trade. In many cases though a special permit to import is required for specific products or animal products that you might want to be bringing into the country and if you're trying to export there are some items that are restricted from export to certain countries due to embargoes and international trade agreements.An example of an item requiring special permit to import would be motor vehicles. You must meet all of the federal safety standard guidelines to import the vehicle and that would require safety equipment and exhaust management equipment like catalytic converter's and such.An example of a product where you would need a special export permit would be something you were trying to export to Iran which had until recently many embargoes placed againstyhem to restrict the importing of certain types of items. Also Cuba was embargoed for many years and exporters were restricted over what they could export ,from the US to Cuba.
How to make facial hair grow?
If your body were to grow beard, it would have done it anyhow naturally, and you would have had a fully grown, nice, big, bushy beard even before completing your teens.However, for those like me, less blessed in the matter of beards, and hence craving to grow a nice one to look sexually more appealing, I’ve the following suggestions.Firstly, don’t use beard oils. Mind it, these oils won't help you grow even a single new beard hair. Also, the claim by the manufacturers, of accelerated growth of existing beard hair, is a load of bullshit. I've used such an entire 50ml bottle of beard oil. I used it as directed on its package, i.e., twice daily on the face after a face wash.The bottle takes around 2 months to get over and within that duration of 2 months, I used to shave occasionally. After the bottle got over, I didn't shave for next 2 months, whereas, the package said only 1 month, to see a nice growth of new beard hair. But all that grew was a Chinese moustache and goatee, which was growing anyway even without using that oil.And oh yes, have a nice burst of ugly and very stubborn pimples instead of beard hair.Next, let’s discuss about shaving. I suggest don't shave yourself, go to a saloon instead. Ask them to use that rin which they insert half cut blades, also tell them to shave really close and insist on using alum stone as an aftershave.Having said that, I don't suppose that the ultra modern saloons use that primitive ror alum stone, so try desi saloons instead. Give this a try, a well experienced barber will give you a very close shave. You won’t get that by yourself, shaving with a so called modern razor. A close shave seems to help sprout more hair.I recommend you to observe the following 3–1 routine. Go for a shave to a saloon once a week for 3 months. Then do a progress check, i.e, let your beard grow for 1 month. If you are not satisfied, then again go for once a week shave for 3 months. Follow this 3–1 routine till you get proper amount of beard hair. Once you are satisfied you may let your beard grow as much as you wish.I’m following this routine and it seems to work for me. However, I don’t claim that it’ll work for everyone. Needless to say, it requires a lot of patience.Indulge in heavy exercises to boost your levels. This in turn will promote your beard growth.ALSO, you need to throw away any skin products containing turmeric. Turmeric is known to destroy hair right from the roots. That's why women in South apply turmeric powder paste to get rid of body hair. I wish I’d known this much earlier because I was a loyal user of Vicco turmeric face cream for more than 5 years. Now I’m cursing myself for using it.Consult a dermatologist for beard growth. He might wave a magic wand (don't take it literally!!).Finally, the following link seems promising too. Have a look: 7 Ways to Grow a Beard Faster and Stimulate Facial Hair Growth
What is the best way to become a neurosurgeon?
This answer is valid if you are considering being a neurosurgeon in India.First, you need an MBBS degree, which is essentially the Bachelor's degree in Medicine and Surgery. It takes 4.5 years of study plus one year of internship to complete the MBBS degree.Following MBBS, there are two options. One is doing a postgraduate degree, ie, an MS in General Surgery. An MS takes 3 years to complete. After finishing MS, you will need to do an MCh degree in Neurosurgery. MCh is basically super-speciality. It takes 3 years to finish the MCh. So it takes 5.5 + 3 + 3 years minimum to be qualified to practise neurosurgery. The other option I was talking about may be roughly one year shorter. After MBBS, very few institutes offer an integrated MS-MCh degree in Neurosurgery. The integrated degree takes 5-6 years to finish.Needless to say, becoming a neurosurgeon in India takes a tremendous amount of dedication and hard work. Its not just many years of training, it is also difficult to get into a good college for MBBS, and even more so to secure an MS seat. Hope this helps.