Financial Merfology



Charles Osgood’s Axiom.

No one believes that he earns too much money.

Le Engle’s law on accounting.

No one has ever left business because of the fact that he had to pay too much taxes because of too high profits.


Law of Rouen on unprovided financial fortunes.

Following the money that fell from heaven, a tax inspector will soon fall on you straight from hell.

Financial maximum martin.

To live, keeping within their income, it is necessary to borrow a lot of money.

Cade’s Law on Budget Allocation.

The higher the budget, the less efficient is the allocation of funds.

Spruans’ lunch law.

To pay the bill equally always offers those who ordered the most expensive dishes.

Laws of mergers of banking companies.

1. What’s good for your bank is far from being so good for you.

2. Your local office will be the first to close.

The law of reconciliation of amounts in your bank account.

In all disputed situations, the balance indicated by the bank will always be less than yours.

Firth’s theorem.

Five is a fairly good approximation to infinity.

The law of inertia for Gualtieri.

Where there is a will, there is also lack of will.

Bender’s point capital accumulation theorem.

Once in the country some money signs are wandering, then there must be people who have a lot of them.

The paradox of borrowed funds Svetlov.

You take strangers – and for a while, you give yours – and forever.

Law of the flawed initial capital of Bender.

One million business has to start with a tangible shortage of bank notes.

Axiom of Bender.

The financial abyss is the deepest of all abysses, you can fall into it all your life.

Observation of Chekhov.

When an actor has money, he sends not letters, but telegrams.

Reflection of La Rochefoucauld.

Excessive haste in paying for a rendered service is a kind of ingratitude.

Smith Warning.

People of one profession rarely get together even for fun, but their meetings end in a conspiracy against the community or plan to increase the prices.

Thirteenth Emerson control principle.

Beware of someone who does not lead idle talk: he intends either to take off your walking stick, or devalue your actions.

Foster’s symptom.

When a client begins to say “the interests of our shareholders”, this is not good.


Call of Kozak.

What do you steal from losses? Steal with profits!

Observation of Hongren.

Among the economists, the real world is often considered a special case.



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