#business analyst salary

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Entry-Level Business Analyst, IT Salary

San Francisco offers some of the highest pay in the country for Entry-Level IT Business Analysts, 26 percent above the national average. Entry-Level IT Business Analysts will also find cushy salaries in New York (+19 percent), Los Angeles (+14 percent), Seattle (+10 percent), and Houston (+8 percent). St. Louis is home to the smallest salaries in the field, lagging the national average by 5 percent. Not at the bottom but still paying below the median are employers in Austin and Atlanta (1 percent less).

Business Analyst, IT Advice

What do you wish you knew about your job when you first started out?

Business Analyst, IT in Durham:

“Be Happy with Ambiguity & Leading from “Behind-the-Scenes””

People leverage a BA to help make things make sense. It’s still a very new role to many companies and firms and parts of it are very meta. Often while you are eliciting, defining, and documenting requirements and processes, you will be simultaneously demonstrating the process for doing so and standardizing it. Developers, Project Managers, Tech Leads, UX & Design and Business stakeholders are not always going to know where in the Venn diagram your contributions end that their’s begin and vice versa. Job postings will often ask to be a project manager, a coder, a designer, a financial analyst, a “savior” of all things project and business related and you will have figure out (much like practicing analysis on the job) “is what they say they want, what they really need?” It’s a rewarding job if you like solving problems, helping others, and serving something larger than yourself, but it’s a “behind-the-scenes” gig so the ability to be happy with your invisible leadership is paramount.



#new business ideas

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I started thinking up potential large businesses to start a few years ago. It was, for lack a better term, a teaching tool.

I was looking for a way to communicate that the place to begin, if you are thinking of trying to start a company, is with a market need-and not a new idea.

Ideas are too easy. My guess is you could come up with 10 new business concepts before lunch, if you had to.

The problem is once you come up with that idea–say you are going to construct real housing out of Lego blocks, something that has always struck me as a cool idea==you then have to go and figure out if it is feasible, and if anyone-other than an 8-year-old-would live in if it were.

If you have identified a market need, then you are assured that you have a market–the people who have the need.

But is starting with the market need the only way to start a business?

Obviously not. You could start with the idea. And therein lies a potential benefit for you.

Each of the following ideas are yours for the taking. (All I ask is you make a large contribution to the charity of your choice should they make you rich.)

1. Personal shopping for the masses

This one struck me over the holidays. It has been a long time since I had to go shopping for 8-year-olds. Wouldn’t it be lovely if there was a personal concierge you could call who could walk you through what is popular and/or appropriate? High end department and clothing stores already have this service. This would make it available for the rest of us. (And if mass market stores like Target and Toy “R” Us wanted to offer this service to me, I would be happy to pay them for it.)

2. No more, “For customer service, please hold.”

I am usually willing to trade (a little bit of) money for (a little bit) more time. And while you can do mundane things while waiting on hold when you call the cable, phone or electric company, it really is a) annoying and b) the classic waste of time. Your charge? Figure a way that I can pay a couple of dollars a month in exchange for the various companies letting me jump the line when I need help. I don’t think it would be that hard. It really is just a different form of caller ID.

3. A place where you can sell your killer recipes

There are literally millions of great cooks out there. (My wife among them.) And invariably a great cook comes up with a great recipe–or 10. There should be some sort of marketplace to sell them. This idea already exists in other places. For example, people who crochet can sell the patterns they create on Etsy.com

As I said, I am not going to be doing anything with these ideas. I hope they make you a fortune. (As I said, just play it forward once you do.)



#business articles

#

The New York Times

From left: Christopher Gregory for The New York Times, Ida Mae Astute / ABC, Dimitrios Kambouris / Getty Images for Turner and Drew Angerer for The New York Times

  • Presidential Debate Moderators Are Set, With Lester Holt for the First

    Chris Wallace, Martha Raddatz and Anderson Cooper were also picked by the Commission on Presidential Debates. All are first-time presidential debate moderators.

    Beyond ‘Wonka’: They Want Every Kid to Know Roald Dahl’s World

    As the centennial of Mr. Dahl’s birth approaches, the estate of the “Charlie and the Chocolate Factory” author is developing at least 23 projects based on his works.

    TV Takes a Prime-Time Chance: Kooky Comedy

    NBC, Fox and ABC, dogged by cable, are gambling this season on outside-the-box comedies and quirky niche shows.

    A ‘Nightmare’ Presidential Campaign Ad That Stayed in the Vault

    11:15 AM ET A 1976 commercial referencing the assassination of John F. Kennedy proved to be so unsettling that Gerald R. Ford’s handlers made sure it never aired.

    Peter Naylor: A Sun-Drenched Cubicle, but Hardly the French Riviera

    11:43 AM ET Mr. Naylor, senior vice president for sales at Hulu, the television streaming service, often travels for work and this year went to a festival in Cannes, France.



  • #business law

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    Corporate and Business Law

    Business/corporate law encompasses the law governing contracts, sales, commercial paper, agency and employment law, business organizations and property. Business/corporate law may include issues such as starting, selling, or buying a small business, managing a business, dealing with employees, or dealing with contracts, among others. Anderson and Associates, P.A. also provides business services that govern sales and commercial paper, as well as consumer and credit protection. Anderson aims to ensure the protection of fair business practices and due process rights for our clients that are business owners or prospective business owners.

    Corporate Law

    The top corporate transactions that Anderson and Associates, P.A. handles for its clients include:

    • Business formations: Corporations, LLCs, 501c3s
    • Shareholders Agreements
    • Mediations and Arbitrations

    Business Law:

    • Buy-Sell Agreement documents
    • Contracts
    • Government certification applications: Minority/Women/Disadvantaged Business Enterprise
    • Joint Venture and Associations Agreements
    • General Counsel services
    • Employment Contracts
    • Non-Disclosure; Confidentiality; Non-Compete Agreements
    • Promissory Notes and loan documents
    • Business Trust


    #business law

    #

    Introductory Business Law

    Description of the Examination

    The Introductory Business Law examination covers material that is usually taught in an introductory one-semester college course in the subject. The examination places not only major emphasis on understanding the functions of contracts in American business law, but it also includes questions on the history and sources of American law, legal systems and procedures, agency and employment, sales, and other topics.

    The examination contains approximately 100 questions to be answered in 90 minutes. Some of these are pretest questions that will not be scored. Any time candidates spend on tutorials or providing personal information is in addition to the actual testing time.

    Knowledge and Skills Required

    Questions on the test require candidates to demonstrate one or more of the following abilities in the approximate proportions indicated.

    • Knowledge of the basic facts and terms (about 30-35 percent of the examination)
    • Understanding of concepts and principles (about 30-35 percent of the examination)
    • Ability to apply knowledge to specific case problems (about 30 percent of the examination)

    The subject matter of the Introductory Business Law examination is drawn from the following topics. The percentages next to the main topics indicate the approximate percentages of exam questions on those topics.

    5%–10%
    History and Sources of American Law/Constitutional Law

    5%–10%
    American Legal Systems and Procedures

    25%–35%
    Contracts

    • Meanings of terms
    • Formation of contracts
    • Capacity
    • Consideration
    • Joint obligations
    • Contracts for the benefit of third parties
    • Assignment/delegation
    • Statute of frauds
    • Scopes and meanings of contracts
    • Breach of contract and remedies
    • Bar to remedies for breach of contract
    • Discharge of contracts
    • Illegal contracts
    • Other

    25%–30%
    Legal Environment

    • Ethics
    • Social responsibility of corporations
    • Government regulation/administrative agencies
    • Environmental law
    • Securities and antitrust law
    • Employment law
    • Creditors’ rights
    • Product liability
    • Consumer protection
    • International business law

    10%–15%
    Torts

    5%–10%
    Miscellaneous

    • Agency, partnerships, and corporations
    • Sales


    #business analyst salary

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    What Is A Business Analyst And How Much Do They Make?

    Over the last few years, the generic job title of business analyst has become popular in multiple industries. Although job duties can vary immensely, in the most general terms, business analysts work within a business or organization to identify and implement improvements to help a business achieve its goals. The title of business analyst can describe both entry-level workers and tenured professionals and compensation varies accordingly. This article discusses the work, compensation, and outlook for business analysts.

    The Basics of Business Analysis

    Business analysis is a disciplined, structured, and formal approach to analyzing a business process, identifying improvements, and implementing changes so that the business can better achieve its goals. It is based on facts, figures, and observations.

    The International Institute of Business Analysis provides this job description, “A business analyst works as a liaison among stakeholders to elicit, analyze, communicate and validate requirements for changes to business processes, policies and information systems. The business analyst understands business problems and opportunities in the context of the requirements, and recommends solutions that enable the organization to achieve its goals.”

    Business analysts can serve in many functions in almost any industry. For example, a systems analyst is a business analyst that focuses on how to best use technology to solve problems and improve outcomes. Other job titles where an employee perform business analysis include data analyst, solutions provider, change agent, requirements manager, specifications writer, researcher, product owner, product manager, or management consultant.

    Business analysts may perform quality assurance, requirements gathering, documentation, or client support. They may also specialize in improving sales, by focusing on pre-sales, customer service. client relationship, and account management. Business analysts may also be very internally focused on process improvements within an organization and coordination across multiple departments and stakeholders.

    Some qualities of a good business analyst include the following:

    • Good listening skills

    • Openness to change

    • Adept in multitasking

    • Expertise in prioritization, based on needs of multiple stakeholders

    • Good negotiation skills, to seek timely buy-in on important decisions and prioritization from all stakeholders

    • Identifying process improvement opportunities which can lead to efficiency and output improvements

    Education and Career Path of Business Analysts

    A bachelor’s degree or higher is required. Possible majors include finance, technology, management, and accounting. Because of the number of skills required, most business analyst positions are not open to new college graduates. Most business analysts attain their first position after a few years in a related position such as data analyst, functional analyst, systems analyst, business requirements analyst, or financial analyst.

    The career path of a business analyst can include becoming a senior business analyst, a business analyst specialist in specific areas (such as SAP, Agile, or ScrumMaster), a business manager, a business architect, an enterprise architect, and finally a director or VP-level position. Other experienced business analysts become independent consultants, taking assignments on contract.

    Almost any industry can employ business analysts, but most jobs are in information technology or management consulting firms. Other industries include accounting. investment banking. finance. and market research.

    Salary and Compensation for Business Analysts

    Compensation varies widely and is determined by the factors like location, experience level, and industry. For example, a business analyst working in a large New York-based investment bank will earn more than a business analyst performing market research for an automobile company in Michigan. Candidates who specialize in a specific technology (like SAP) may command higher premiums. Below are the average salary ranges and bonus percentages for business analysts.

    • Entry Level: $40,000 to $70,000 with up to an 8 percent bonus
    • Mid Career: $55,000 to $95,000 with up to a 10 percent bonus
    • Senior Level: $70,000 – $150,000 with up to a 10 percent bonus
    • Overall U.S. Average: $45,000-$110,000 with up to a 10 percent bonus

    Business analyst is a general title for many different job functions in almost any industry. A good candidate should have an undergraduate degree and several years of work experience in the area of business analysis that he or she is interested in. Candidates can also take business analysis certifications courses like those from the International Institute of Business Analysis.



    #business articles

    #

    Business

    February 17, 2014 | By Michael Hiltzik

    A few days ago the Public Broadcasting Service announced it was returning a $3.5-million grant it had received from a Texas billionaire to fund a series of documentaries about the “pension peril” — the costs to cities and states of their public employee retirement obligations. PBS took the action after a report in the tech news website PandoDaily exposed the conflict of interest underlying the original donation. That was the good news. The bad news was that PBS had accepted the funding from a self-interested billionaire in the first place.

    ARTICLES BY DATE

    April 27, 2014 | By Jerry Hirsch and David Undercoffler

    Toyota Motor Corp. plans to move large numbers of jobs from its sales and marketing headquarters in Torrance to suburban Dallas, according to a person familiar with the automaker’s plans. The move, creating a new North American headquarters, would put management of Toyota’s U.S. business close to where it builds most cars for this market. North American Chief Executive Jim Lentz is expected to brief employees Monday, said the person, who was not authorized to speak publicly. Toyota declined to detail its plans.

    May 11, 1999 | DEBORA VRANA, TIMES STAFF WRITER

    Sue Herera and Maria Bartiromo are two of the best-known faces in financial journalism, a world once dominated by white men in suits. Both women, in recent interviews, expressed their thoughts on the stock market, the booming demand for business news and their ever-busier lives. Sue Herera, 41, grew up in Brentwood. Her father was a shoe wholesaler and her mother a homemaker.

    April 24, 2014 | Times Editorial Board

    Something stinks in Irwindale. In recent months, officials in the largely industrial San Gabriel Valley city have appeared to be on a crusade to shut down Huy Fong Foods, the company that makes a wildly popular Sriracha sauce, for emitting chili and garlic odors that bother some neighbors. While a city should protect residents from harmful and/or unpleasant fumes, Irwindale’s aggressive and unreasonable tactics have threatened to drive a home-grown enterprise out of state and bolstered California’s unfortunate reputation as a bad place to do business.

    April 24, 1997 | KIMBERLY BROWER

    Pots were boiling, pastries were baking and bodies were moving Wednesday as students at Aliso Niguel High School prepared a special luncheon to announce the start of an internship program to teach students the restaurant business. Students spend 15 hours a week working at local restaurants as part of their Culinary Arts Department curriculum. They also may receive community college credit.

    December 15, 2009

    IMac delays blamed on its popularity Apple Inc. said the popularity of its new iMacs has led to shipment delays, causing two-week waits for customers ordering a 27-inch version of the desktop computer through the company’s website. Apple started selling updated versions of its all-in-one iMac computer in October. The Apple fan site AppleInsider.com, citing resellers, said some buyers of the 27-inch models have complained about flickering screens and yellow-tinged displays — problems that Apple may be delaying production to fix. Users also have reported screen malfunctions on the iMac discussion board at Apple’s website.

    April 24, 2014 | By Richard Verrier

    It’s the question on the minds of many in Los Angeles’ film community: Does Gov. Jerry Brown get how badly the state’s film and TV industry has been squeezed by runaway production? Kish Rajan, director of the Governor’s Office of Business & Economic Development, offered some reassuring words to film commissioners and industry executives who gathered in Hollywood on Thursday for an annual breakfast hosted by the California Film Commission. Rajan stopped short of saying whether Brown would rally behind a bill winding through the Assembly that would significantly expand California’s film and TV tax credit program, which allocates $100 million annually but is due to run out of funds next year.

    April 22, 2014 | By Ricardo Lopez

    Swiss pharmaceutical titan Novartis AG on Tuesday announced an overhaul of its operations that involved several multibillion-dollar deals with GlaxoSmithKline intended to allow Novartis to focus on its oncology business and boost profitability, the companies said. The spate of deals follows recent consolidations in the pharmaceutical industry with large price tags, including the $5.6-billion acquisition of an Anaheim specialty drug firm by Irish pharmaceutical company Mallinckrodt this month.

    April 19, 2014 | By Mike Bresnahan

    The six brothers and sisters, with a gap of 31 years from eldest to youngest, gathered in the winter near the first anniversary of their father’s death to discuss some problems about the family business. It’s also the city’s treasured sports team – the Lakers. The team was nose-diving in the standings, losing the interest of fans, and grinding toward its worst season since the team moved to Los Angeles in 1960. So Jeanie Buss posed an elementary question to her siblings: What was going on with the Lakers?

    April 19, 2014 | By Lance Pugmire

    Saku Koivu saw his retiring teammate, friend and Finnish countryman Teemu Selanne skate around the arena bathed in cheers last week in the Ducks’ final regular-season home game. Moved, of course, Koivu quickly set aside the moment that’s so close to home. Because there are still games to win. Koivu, 39, could be just as close to retirement as Selanne, but the 18-year NHL veteran center hasn’t officially announced his intentions. “Very private guy, very unselfish – been like that a long time,” Koivu’s linemate Andrew Cogliano said.

    April 18, 2014 | By Chris Lee and Todd Martens, Los Angeles Times

    INDIO, Calif. – Dee Dee Penny, lead singer of the Dum Dum Girls, is no stranger to performing at giant summer musical events. At the first of the two-weekend Coachella Valley Music and Arts Festival events last Friday, her retro-rock act played before thousands of ecstatic fans. She was just one of an eclectic roster of female artists who galvanized Coachella audiences. Teenage provocateur Lorde dazzled amid a howling dust storm in her summer music festival debut. R
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    #business articles

    #

    Learn how to transform your life for the better with 16 of the Web’s favorite entrepreneurship and leadership articles from this year. Guaranteed to encourage and inspire, these popular posts are absolute must-reads.

    1. Mentally Strong People: The 13 Things They Avoid

    Mental fortitude is essential for entrepreneurship, and in this wildly popular Forbes article, Cheryl Conner discusses what makes a mental strong individual and the 13 things they avoid at all costs (with tips from psychotherapist extraordinaire Amy Morin).

    2. How to Turn Small Talk Into Smart Conversation

    In this TED Ideas post, Chris Colin and Rob Baedeker break down how to transform an ordinary conversation into an extraordinary one. This pithy piece shares how to substitute one-line answers for stories, swap mundane response mirroring for absurd (but astute) observations, and how to get the most out of the often-mangled art of conversation.

    3. Richard Branson to Young Entrepreneurs: ‘Just Do It’

    In an Inc. piece by Oscar Raymundo, famous entrepreneur Richard Branson, founder of the Virgin empire (Virgin Airlines, Virgin Mobile, etc.) explains why risk is an inherent aspect of entrepreneurship. Sometimes you just have to go for it, no matter what others day. Richard did and I’d say thing are working out pretty well for him.

    4. Why Good Leaders Make You Feel Safe

    In this powerful TED Talk, Simon Sinek suggests that great leaders are those whom others feel they can trust–good leaders make people feel safe. Learn how to create a secure environment for your co-workers and employees while understanding that, while this undertaking is no easy task, the rewards and trust you’ll earn is invaluable. (A transcript is available too, so you don’t need to watch the video if you’d rather read.)

    5. The Top 5 Reasons Why ‘The Customer Is Always Right’ Is Wrong

    Alex Kjerulf of the Huffington Post explains why this classic maxim is a major mistake. Companies need to be willing to go to bat for their employees, and suggesting that the customer is always right can be detrimental to worker moral. Instead, show employees the respect they deserve and they’ll return the favor with superior customers service and more company pride.

    6. Why You Hate Work

    This New York Times article by Tony Schwartz and Christine Porath explains the modern employee’s psychological needs and how they aren’t being fulfilled. The article details an interesting study in which workers rated their fulfillment at their workplace, based on several different components (time for creative thinking, opportunities to do what you enjoy, a sense of community, connection to your company’s mission, etc.).

    This article isn’t doom and gloom though–it will help companies understand what they need to do in order to improve their workplace and create happier, more fulfilled employees (who also work better).

    7. Think You’re Too Old to Be an Entrepreneur? Think Again. (Infographic)

    Despite the trend in Silicon Valley, entrepreneurship ain’t just for the young. Some of the most successful entrepreneurs don’t even think about launching a startup until they are in their 30s, 40s, and even 50s, after gaining more work experience. This infographic from Entrepreneur shows successful individuals who took their own sweet time to find their calling. “Not all who wander are lost” indeed!

    8. 10 Reasons You Have to Quite Your Job in 2014

    James Altucher sees the writing on the wall–the middle class is vanishing and it’s time to take real control of your life. James writes, in this philosophical yet painfully acute LinkedIn piece, why your life needs to be more than a paycheck and how to use entrepreneurship to create a better future.

    9. 6 Toxic Behaviors That Push People Away: How to Recognize Them in Yourself and Change Them

    Kathy Caprino points out several toxic behaviors you may be harboring, sometimes without even realizing it! Adjusting these bad behavioral habits will make life exponentially better for you and for those around you. See if you’re guilty of any of these.

    10. 50 Signs You Might Be an Entrepreneur

    Entrepreneurs are a certain kind of individual and they display their aptitude with a number of traits. See if any on this list by John Rampton sound like you–if more than a few ring a bell, you’re likely to be an entrepreneur (and if you’re not yet, maybe it’s time for a career change)!

    11. How to Become a Millionaire by Age 30

    Dreams do come true–or they can, if you follow advice from Grant Cardone in this Entrepreneur article. Learn what you need to do to make the big bucks before you turn 30.

    12. Why Google Doesn’t Care About College Degrees

    In this article by Venture Beat, Gregory Ferenstein explains why Google cares less about college degrees and more about the quality and character of their hiring candidates.

    13. How Things Change

    This succinct story by Tech Crunch’s Greg Kumparak is a just a few short lines and tweets. Telling the tale of Brian Acton’s personal experience (creator of WhatsApp), it sweetly and simply shows how when one door closes, another down the hall opens. And it opens into a swimming pool of Jello, talking zebras, and saxophone-playing dinosaurs. Or something close to that anyway.

    14. How Quitting My Corporate Job for My Startup Dream F*cked My Life Up

    In this story, Ali Mese reveals the unexpected difficulties that come with abandoning the corporate world for the startup dream. You may have planned on financial burdens, but have you considered the social distancing? The anxious parents? The frustrated fianc? Mese reminds us that entrepreneurship isn’t all sunshine and puppies–but is it worth it all in the end? I won’t spoil it.

    15. 7 Things Remarkable Happy People Do Often

    Inc. magazine’s very own Jeff Haden explains in this article why happiness is a choice, and how we can take small actions every day to make ourselves happier. It may not seem like rocket science, but it’s all too common for people to overlook the tools and techniques they can use to take joy in the world around them. Get started on these exercises and begin a better outlook.

    16. The Day I Stopped Saying ‘Hurry Up’

    In this touching article (probably considered corny by some), Rachel Stafford shares the day she choose to erase the word “hurry up” from her vocabulary. Whether in the workplace or in family life, this touching Huffington Post piece reminds us that life is something to be enjoyed and savored, not rushed through.

    Like this column? Sign up to subscribe to email alerts and you’ll never miss a post.

    The opinions expressed here by Inc.com columnists are their own, not those of Inc.com.



    #business card design

    #

    35 Creative and Most Beautiful Business Card Design examples

    Designing your business cards in a very trendy fashion and making it memorable would help your identity to stay out of the trash bin after you the end of your discussion. Business cards are the most effective offline way to promote and advertise your business. Your Business card speaks for as brand and they are a good and effective tool to impress and maintain relationship with your clients. A business card creates a physical connection and bond between you or your business and your customers. Just like in a website, business cards can become great interactive elements, but with the added ability to have real textures, different materials and shapes.

    Related Posts

    40 Brilliant Business card design examples for your inspiration



    #business proposal template

    #

    Writing a business proposal template

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    17 Sample Business Proposal Letters. Business Proposal Letter Writing. Business Proposal Letter Template

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    Business Proposal Template. correspondence, business, template, white, Blue, simple, proposal: Rating. 3.69231. Average: 3.7 (13 votes) Business Proposal Template:

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    Paper on writing business plan with free sample business planning template software for business plans,

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    Sample Templates Business Proposal Letters

    Resources and samples for writing an effective business letter. Sample business Sample business letters and templates 6 Tips for Writing a Business Proposal

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    Quote Roller – Official Site

    The business proposal is the Writing the Grant Proposal. With the most complete library of document templates available today, Business-in-a-Box will

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    Write better Business Proposals, Technical Documents, Case Studies, Procedures, Sales, Marketing, Project Management Plans Free MS Word templates!

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    Writing a Funding Proposal business will tell you, Writing a Funding Proposal 24 Writing and layout tips

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    Proposal Templates Business Proposal Template Website Proposal Template Writing a website proposal template takes both time and a keen eye to detail.