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    MilanRist | E+ | Getty Images As the Covid-19 pandemic continues and unemployment remains at record highs, many people are turning to part-time work, the gig economy and the side hustle to make ends meet. Some of those are better than others. It's probably not a great time, for example, to become a driver for rideshare services such as Uber or Lyft. Ridership at Uber is still down 75% in the three months through June, according to The Washington Post.   Covid-19 has definitely altered the jobs landscape. Kevin Ha, who runs the blog Financial Panther, details what he makes each month from side hustles. In June 2019, he earned $1,589 through Airbnb. This June, zero. However, last year, Ha made just $786 making deliveries. This year, he crushed his monthly $1,000 target on deliveries alone, earning $2,866. More from Invest in You:How to build an online business doing what you love bestInadequate emergency funds are even skimpier under the pandemicIf you need cash, try these less-obvious sources "There's been some buzz in the Side Hustle Nation Facebook group about...
    Virus updates: Texas passes staggering 10K deaths British retailer M&S to slash 7,000 jobs over the next 3 months following COVID-19 sales slump Today Show host Al Roker on how he balances his many side hustles — including starring on Broadway — and the powerful career advice he got from William Shatner © Provided by Business Insider Al Roker. Heidi Gutman Guillaume Dan Schawbel is a bestselling author, speaker, entrepreneur, and host of the "5 Questions with Dan Schawbel" podcast, where he interviews world-class humans by asking them just five questions in under 10 minutes. He recently interviewed Al Roker, the co-host of NBC's The Today Show and author of "You Look so Much Better in Person." Roker is able to manage a full-time job and seven side hustles by getting up an hour early. When asked for his best career advice, Al said that it's important to know the the power of saying yes — and the power of saying no. Visit Business Insider's homepage for more stories. Born in Queens, New York, Al Roker...
    NEW YORK (AP) — Broadway seamstress Amy Micallef hasn’t put her talent on hold while theaters are shut. She’s been making plush toys — unusual plush toys. Micallef, who has worked in the wardrobe departments of “Hamilton,” “Waitress” and “Frozen,” makes gleeful representations of COVID-19, complete with a pair of eyes and faux fur. Each one goes for $23 and she encourages buyers to unleash their anger on her creations — be merciless against a virus that has caused so much loss and disruption. “Sometimes you need to throw something against the wall, you need to step on something. Do you want to run that thing over with your car? Honey, be my guest,” she said. “Here is here is your chance for sweet, sweet vengeance.” While stages remain dark, Broadway workers like Micallef are finding ways to keep the lights on at home with side hustles. Some teach dance. Some offer music lessons or acting tips via Zoom. Some make jewelry or prints of their art. Some sell skincare products or handmade journals. “Actors’ normal side gigs are catering...
    By MARK KENNEDY, AP Entertainment Writer NEW YORK (AP) — Broadway seamstress Amy Micallef hasn't put her talent on hold while theaters are shut. She's been making plush toys — unusual plush toys. Micallef, who has worked in the wardrobe departments of “Hamilton,” “Waitress” and “Frozen,” makes gleeful representations of COVID-19, complete with a pair of eyes and faux fur. Each one goes for $23 and she encourages buyers to unleash their anger on her creations — be merciless against a virus that has caused so much loss and disruption. “Sometimes you need to throw something against the wall, you need to step on something. Do you want to run that thing over with your car? Honey, be my guest,” she said. “Here is here is your chance for sweet, sweet vengeance.” While stages remain dark, Broadway workers like Micallef are finding ways to keep the lights on at home with side hustles. Some teach dance. Some offer music lessons or acting tips via Zoom. Some make jewelry or prints of their art. Some sell skincare products or handmade journals....
    NEW YORK (AP) — Broadway seamstress Amy Micallef hasn’t put her talent on hold while theaters are shut. She’s been making plush toys — unusual plush toys. Micallef, who has worked in the wardrobe departments of “Hamilton,” “Waitress” and “Frozen,” makes gleeful representations of COVID-19, complete with a pair of eyes and faux fur. Each one goes for $23 and she encourages buyers to unleash their anger on her creations — be merciless against a virus that has caused so much loss and disruption. “Sometimes you need to throw something against the wall, you need to step on something. Do you want to run that thing over with your car? Honey, be my guest,” she said. “Here is here is your chance for sweet, sweet vengeance.” While stages remain dark, Broadway workers like Micallef are finding ways to keep the lights on at home with side hustles. Some teach dance. Some offer music lessons or acting tips via Zoom. Some make jewelry or prints of their art. Some sell skincare products or handmade journals. “Actors’ normal side gigs...
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