young people – Helviti http://helviti.com/ Fri, 25 Mar 2022 21:05:59 +0000 en-US hourly 1 https://wordpress.org/?v=5.9.3 https://helviti.com/wp-content/uploads/2021/10/icon-1-1-120x120.png young people – Helviti http://helviti.com/ 32 32 Congress rivals attempt to divide society along caste and religious lines https://helviti.com/congress-rivals-attempt-to-divide-society-along-caste-and-religious-lines/ Thu, 03 Mar 2022 12:58:33 +0000 https://helviti.com/congress-rivals-attempt-to-divide-society-along-caste-and-religious-lines/ Congress Secretary General Priyanka Gandhi Vadra on Thursday accused rival parties of trying to divide society on the basis of caste and religion and said that because of this the real problems of people like l inflation and unemployment are ignored. Targeting the ruling BJP, she said it was the government’s duty to alleviate the […]]]>

Congress Secretary General Priyanka Gandhi Vadra on Thursday accused rival parties of trying to divide society on the basis of caste and religion and said that because of this the real problems of people like l inflation and unemployment are ignored.

Targeting the ruling BJP, she said it was the government’s duty to alleviate the problems of the public, but in Uttar Pradesh the problem of stray cattle was created by government policies.

Addressing a public meeting in Sonbhadra, Vadra said: “Elections are a time (for the public) to determine which party should come to power to serve the people in the next five years. However, parties like BJP, BSP and Samajwadi Party try to divide society along caste and religion. Because of this, people’s real problems like inflation, lack of jobs, and lack of amenities are overlooked.

“The greatest strength of a democracy is the vote, which can make or destroy your future. Voters need to be aware and vote for people who are ready to work for you around the clock,” she said.

The Congress leader said her party granted forest rights to tribals but they are now being bulldozed off their lands. She also mentioned the Umbha massacre in July 2019 in which 11 tribals were killed and accused the administration and the police of inaction.

Vadra blamed the policies of the Uttar Pradesh government led by Chief Minister Yogi Adityanath for the problem of stray cattle in the state.

“It is the duty of those in power to alleviate the problems of the people, but in UP the problem of stray livestock has been caused by the policies of the government. Our government in Chhattisgarh has managed to solve this problem,” said the leader of Congress.

Vadra said the BJP government has not provided people with jobs for the past five years and is only promising to do so now when the elections are held.

The BJP says it gives people a free ration and deposits money into their accounts, she said.

“You have to understand the mindset that they (the BJP) will never give you jobs. The government has done nothing to promote agriculture and small industries which generate a lot of jobs. on the other hand, they haven’t even given government jobs for the past five years and are now promising you jobs,” she added.

Vadra reiterated his party’s election promises.

“We will solve the problem of stray cattle and provide compensation of Rs 3,000 per acre in case your crop is destroyed by stray cattle. We will buy sugar cane for Rs 400 per quintal. To generate employment for women , we will ensure 25% reservation in the recruitment of women in the police,” she said.

“Eight lakh jobs will be provided for women,” she said.

Vadra said Congress will ensure that any officer who fails to register an FIR in a case related to a crime against women is suspended, free travel for women on government buses, and provides free cell phones and scooters to girls.

The Congress will also provide loans of Rs 5 lakh to those who wish to set up their own business, she said.

Addressing a rally in Chandauli, Vadra said: “Issues like inflation, lack of development and mismanagement do not discriminate on the basis of caste and religion. Yet the BJP, the BSP and the SP only talk about caste and community to divide people for the vote bank.”

“Politicians understand that by keeping young people unemployed they can be led astray and driven to promote violent political ideology,” she said.

Vadra said his father, former Prime Minister Rajiv Gandhi, always meets the villagers and works for their development.

“But the BJP leaders don’t understand the importance of development because they haven’t done anything for the independence of this country,” she said.

“BJP leaders have become so emboldened that their sons are trampling farmers under their vehicles,” she added, referring to allegations against Union Minister Ajay Kumar Mishra’s son, Ashish Mishra, in the statement. Lakhimpur Kheri case.

Vadra alleged that the BJP-led government is neglecting the common man and farmers of the country and making laws to benefit Prime Minister Narendra Modi’s industrial friends.

She also warned voters against the mistake of giving the BJP a majority in Uttar Pradesh.

“PM says BJP gave you free ration and asks for votes. This is the bare minimum a government should do. Instead government should give jobs,” she said. declared.

Voting will take place in Sonbhadra and Chandauli in the seventh and final phase of the Uttar Pradesh Assembly polls on March 7.

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Daisy Turnbull explains why she was wrong about Grace Tame https://helviti.com/daisy-turnbull-explains-why-she-was-wrong-about-grace-tame/ Thu, 10 Feb 2022 23:57:00 +0000 https://helviti.com/daisy-turnbull-explains-why-she-was-wrong-about-grace-tame/ “My favorite thing about this menu is the proportion of the desserts,” she says. We order oysters (because champagne) and a selection of small dishes: haloumi, trevallies, zucchini on stracciatella and pasta with Moreton Bay bug, with the promise of a long dessert menu. Turnbull hasn’t always been in education. She always liked the idea, […]]]>

“My favorite thing about this menu is the proportion of the desserts,” she says. We order oysters (because champagne) and a selection of small dishes: haloumi, trevallies, zucchini on stracciatella and pasta with Moreton Bay bug, with the promise of a long dessert menu.

Turnbull hasn’t always been in education. She always liked the idea, but gave up because it was…too small.

“I couldn’t imagine walking into a classroom at 21 and trying to teach 17-year-olds.” She considered a career in psychology but chose advertising, in part because it offered insight into the minds of consumers.

In 2011, Turnbull began teaching history and religion and has been at St. Catherine’s School since 2013. Her real passion, she says, is outside of the classroom. She is Director of Wellness, in addition to her substantive role.

“In teaching, you come to a point where you have to choose which rabbit to hunt: curriculum or pastoral. And for me, it has always been pastoral. That focus comes partly from her parents, she says, and partly from her own school experience at Kincoppal-Rose Bay. “There was a real focus on social awareness, social justice. And I’ve always been a firm believer in the benefits of good relationships.

Her new book is about “feeding your inner Seinfeld,” says Turnbull. Janie Barrett

It was this conviction that prompted her to write 50 questions. Turnbull has been a Lifeline Advisor since 2018 (“You don’t want me to swim to save you in North Bondi,” she quips, “but I can listen”), and has witnessed a trend that has her alarmed: women in their 60s and 70s, asking for advice because their adult children no longer spoke to them. Turnbull wondered, when did these relationship breakups happen? And by asking their teenagers questions and building a stronger foundation, could such situations be avoided?

The book talks about “nourish your interior Seinfeld”, says Turnbull. In other words, ask your teen what’s wrong with things. What’s the deal with social media? What’s wrong with your school? It’s part practical advice — there are chapters on financial literacy and cooking — and part exploration of the mind.

Turnbull agrees that she is opening herself up to criticism by becoming an education spokesperson. It’s a happy trade, she says, for work, and while she doesn’t really enjoy it, it’s a change from being attacked for things she can’t change. : namely his parents.

“I’m very happy to be criticized on the book,” she says. She was targeted for the privilege granted by her family and simply said, “I just feel like it’s too easy.”

Something she had to come to terms with is the unanswered question of why people care about her – is it her job or is it her famous last name?

“I still wonder why people care about what I do,” she says. “Really, I always will. Even this interview, she says, gesturing to me, do I have it because of mom and dad? I think maybe two years ago 100% of those interviews were out of curiosity about my family, and now maybe it’s 60%, 70%. It will never be zero. But being their daughter is the greatest of privileges. I hope I will do something good with what they gave me.

It strikes me as unusual, I say, that the daughter of a former Prime Minister and Lord Mayor of Sydney should have a career, let alone one in the less than glamorous field of education. Others in his situation are trying, for example, to escape recognition as friends of Jeffrey Epstein and Ghislaine Maxwell.

“And why aren’t more women entering politics? asks Turnbull. “For the very reason we need more women in politics.” Janie Barrett

The 37-year-old, it seems, has learned a thing or two about diplomacy.

“Well, I think most of them work,” she said, dodging the inference. “And what my parents instilled in me was hard work. They always worked so hard. So, I was always going to do that. And I really love teaching.

No plan to enter politics

After her sabbatical, during which she will promote her book, volunteer at Lifeline, and study for her Masters in Educational Psychology (she also has a Masters in Theological Studies), she plans to find another role in teacher, and in the meantime, maybe find a casual job in a school.

For someone born into significant wealth, Turnbull doesn’t seem affected by this, wondering if I’m as thrilled as she is about never having to pay child care again (our two youngest children are starting elementary school this week).

It is not planned to enter politics. At least not yet.

Turnbull was 14 when her father campaigned for Australia to become a republic, and 18 when her mother, Lucy, was appointed mayor of Sydney. She was 30 when her father became prime minister.

Despite her lineage – perhaps because of her – she doesn’t have “candidate’s disease”.

“I don’t know,” she said. “I’m not doing anything now. I really like to teach. My children are young. If the opportunity never arose, she would be “very happy to have a life that didn’t involve politics”. But, she concedes, we need more women in politics. “And why aren’t more women entering politics? she asks ironically. “For the very reason we need more women in politics.”

One woman running for politics is Allegra Spender, daughter of the late Carla Zampatti, who is contesting Turnbull’s father’s former seat Wentworth as an independent. What does Turnbull, paying member of Wentworth think?

“Allegra? She was my babysitter. I’ve known her since I was about seven years old.

Ah.

Turnbull, second from left, in 2015 with her parents, her eldest child and her former husband, when her father was prime minister. Andrew Meares

Spender is “an amazing person,” says Turnbull. “I think Dave [Sharma, the sitting member] has a real fight on its hands. The climate is a strength for her and her campaign. She warns that Wentworth is often seen as a safe Liberal seat, but that is “fundamentally wrong”.

“It must be treated as a marginal seat. Dave is a good member. But I think at the federal level, the party is not talking to Wentworth. It’s not their priority. So we’ll see how it plays out.

Internalized misogyny

The conversation turns to Grace Tame as we ponder dessert (and ultimately decide to skip it; Turnbull has to take her daughter on a kindergarten date).

“It was interesting,” she said, referring to Tame’s refusal to smile during a reception with Prime Minister Scott Morrison. “Within the first five minutes, I was like, ‘Why didn’t you just smile?’ But then I thought, no, it’s our internalized misogyny. We all have it. Always be wise, smile, be friendly. To do otherwise would be our weakness. She pauses. “It was fascinating to me that for five minutes I was in a camp, then I realized I was wrong.

“I think Grace can absolutely do whatever she wants. And I think she’s brilliant. What we want is for women to feel more comfortable, and more importantly, we want young people girls say when they do not do feel comfortable. So we have to break with this idea that girls can’t disappoint the people around them by being less than perfectly civil.

She pauses before continuing.

“And I think bullies often win by being the good guy in the room. They can say, ‘Well, I behaved perfectly well.’ That comment, she says, is not ‘specifically Prime. Minister”.

She was not surprised when Brittany Higgins presented rape allegations to Parliament last year.

“I don’t think Canberra is a terribly healthy place,” she says. “I thought what Brittany did was amazing. And [schoolgirl] Chanel [Contos] too much. This sparked many conversations with the students. It’s something that women have been living in silence for too long.

She has hope, she says, for this generation of teenagers, and girls in particular.

“I think teenage girls are going to change the world,” she says calmly and sincerely. “They are incredibly powerful.

“I think there’s a teenage anger that rightly exists, especially after last year. They’re ready to embrace change.

“I don’t want young women to continue to feel like they have to make themselves small for the men in their lives. I don’t want them always playing for the male gaze. But the thing with these girls is that they are so aware of it. They will decide for themselves what works for them.

The law project

Ursula’s, 92 Hargrave Street, Paddington, NSW

Champagne reseda oysters, $24

Natural oysters, $18

Salad of raw trevally, coconut, turmeric and chilli, $32

Moreton Bay insect pasta, parmesan cheese and shellfish butter, $35

Aphrodite haloumi fried, honey, lemon and mint peas, $30

Zucchini, stracciatella, hazelnut, $13

Purezza sparkling water, $10

Total: $162

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A virtual reality quest for community, brotherhood – The Denver Post https://helviti.com/a-virtual-reality-quest-for-community-brotherhood-the-denver-post/ Sat, 05 Feb 2022 13:00:52 +0000 https://helviti.com/a-virtual-reality-quest-for-community-brotherhood-the-denver-post/ Quarantined for exposure to COVID-19, Garret Bernal and his family missed a recent Sunday church service. So he strapped on a virtual reality headset and explored what it would be like to worship in the metaverse. Without leaving his home in Richmond, Virginia, he was soon floating in a 3D outer space wonderland of pastures, […]]]>

Quarantined for exposure to COVID-19, Garret Bernal and his family missed a recent Sunday church service. So he strapped on a virtual reality headset and explored what it would be like to worship in the metaverse.

Without leaving his home in Richmond, Virginia, he was soon floating in a 3D outer space wonderland of pastures, rocky cliffs and rivers as the avatar of a pastor guided him, him and others, through computer-generated illustrations of Bible passages that seemed to come to life as they prayed.

“I couldn’t have had such an immersive church experience sitting in my pew. I got to see the scriptures in a new way,” said Bernal, a member of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, widely known as the Mormon Church.

He’s among many Americans — some traditionally religious, some non-religiously affiliated — who are increasingly communing spiritually through virtual reality, one of several evolving metaverse spaces that have grown in popularity during the coronavirus pandemic.

From spiritual meditations in fantasy worlds to traditional Christian worship services with virtual sacraments in hyper-realistic, religious environments, their worshipers say the experience offers a version of fellowship that’s every bit as authentic as it gets. find in a brick and mortar temple.

“The most important aspect for me, which was very real, was the closer connection with God that I felt during my short time here,” Bernal said.

The service he attended was hosted by VR Church, which was founded in 2016 by DJ Soto, a former high school teacher and pastor of a non-virtual church. VR Church presents itself as a spiritual community existing “entirely in the metaverse to celebrate God’s love for the world”.

Soto had previously felt called to plant churches or start new physical churches. But after discovering social VR platform AltSpaceVR, he was awakened to the possibilities of connecting in virtual reality. He set out to create an inclusive Christian church in the Metaverse, an immersive virtual world that has been buzzing since Facebook announced last October that it would invest billions in building it.

Attendance was sparse the first year, as Soto often found himself preaching to a handful of people at a time, most of them atheists and agnostics who were more interested in debating faith. His congregation has since grown to around 200 people, and he has ordained other ministers remotely from his home in Virginia and baptized believers who cannot leave their homes due to illnesses.

“The future of the church is the metaverse,” Soto said. “It’s not an anti-physical thing. I don’t think physical gatherings should go away. But in the church of 2030, the primary focus will be your metaverse campus.

Reverend Jeremy Nickel, an ordained Unitarian Universalist based in Colorado and calling himself a virtual reality evangelist, also saw the potential for building community and “stepping away from brick and mortar” when he founded SacredVR in 2017.

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High school students are facing a new reality due to the coronavirus https://helviti.com/high-school-students-are-facing-a-new-reality-due-to-the-coronavirus/ Thu, 11 Mar 2021 05:33:53 +0000 https://helviti.com/high-school-students-are-facing-a-new-reality-due-to-the-coronavirus/ American teenagers are concerned about the financial impact of coronavirus pandemic to her family – and to her future. according to a Junior Achievement poll and Citizens Bank, 57% of teenagers said they were worried about how Covid-19 will affect her life after high school. Of high school juniors and seniors surveyed, 27% said their […]]]>

American teenagers are concerned about the financial impact of coronavirus pandemic to her family – and to her future.

according to a Junior Achievement poll and Citizens Bank, 57% of teenagers said they were worried about how Covid-19 will affect her life after high school.

Of high school juniors and seniors surveyed, 27% said their plans changed after graduation, and 44% said the pandemic impacted their plans to pay for college.

Additionally, 58% of juniors and seniors surveyed said they were more likely to move out A student wage pay for college. The survey of 1,000 US teenagers ages 13 to 18 who are not currently enrolled in college was conducted April 8-14 by Wakefield Research.

“The immediacy of the crisis is causing many teens entering college to carefully evaluate their options,” said Jack E. Kosakowski, president and CEO of Youth Achievement USAa non-profit organization that prepares young people for success.

That may mean Community College or a public school instead of a private one, or take one interim year between high school and university. Prospective students may also consider the fact that college campuses may still be closed in the fall.

Of those who said their plans changed after graduation, 35% said it would change their living situation – like living at home instead of in a dorm, and 30% delayed their start of college. Meanwhile, 13% changed the school they wanted to attend and 8% chose to drop out of college.

But in the end, a way forward like attending a different school than expected can still be a good one, said Dr. Wendy Sue Swanson, pediatrician and former director of digital innovation at Seattle Children’s Hospital.

“If you want to be an architect, or a school teacher, or an entrepreneur, chances are you will be,” even if you change schools or defer college, said Swanson, now the chief medical officer at SpoonfulOne, a food allergy protection system.

Seniors who are struggling financially and have already picked their college for the fall should contact the school’s financial aid office before moving.

Just make sure you can show exactly how the pandemic has changed the financial situation, said school counselor Brian Coleman, chair of the counseling department at William Jones College Prep High School in Chicago.

“Being stressed and anxious about paying for college is different than being in a situation where you can’t,” he said. Coleman, along with the Shark Tank investor Daymond Johnformer FDIC chairman Sheila Bair and financial psychologist Brad Klontzdealt with the problems in a virtual town hall for junior achievements moderated by CNBCs Sharon Eppersonon Thursday.

In fact, the crisis may have unintended consequences when it comes to understanding financial reality.

“A lot of high school seniors go to college without a clear idea of ​​how they’re going to pay for it,” Kosakowski said, noting that this is one of the reasons $1.6 trillion student loan debt crisis.

“Ironically, teens who want to go to college in this environment are actually better able to manage their expenses as this crisis is forcing them to consider cost-cutting measures, such as less expensive.”

In addition to worrying about their own future, young people are also concerned about the immediate financial situation of their families. When asked what aspects of Covid-19 worried them, 36% said they were concerned about their parents or guardians having enough money to pay the bills.

Because of this, it is important for parents to talk to their children about what is happening and go through the different ways to deal with the situation.

“It’s not easy to talk about money,” Kosakowski said. “Our children may have fears and concerns that they don’t express to their parents or caregivers.”

More from Invest in You:
Students among blue-collar workers stiffen as many internships are cancelled
If you left or lost your job, here’s what you can do with your 401(k).
Don’t let your fear of coronavirus get you into making these money mistakes

Talk to your kids about what they need and how they’re feeling, and try to respond to everyone around you with grace and patience while you all deal with the emotions surrounding the crisis, Coleman added.

“Permit [your children] know you are a resource, you are a support, but you may not have all the answers,” he said.

Also, don’t underestimate her maturity and understanding of what’s going on, and don’t underestimate the need to grieve during these times, Swanson advised.

“It’s okay to be really angry about it for a while,” she said.

However, there may be good news when this is all over.

While it’s “not pretty” right now, it could ultimately give kids a sense of resilience, Swason noted.

Knowing that they can meet this challenge is an “incredible power tool,” she said.

“Once you get to the other side, a child knows and learns that they can actually endure something difficult,” Swanson added.

“It will serve us for the rest of our lives.”

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3 must-have growth stocks for Robinhood investors https://helviti.com/3-must-have-growth-stocks-for-robinhood-investors/ Thu, 11 Mar 2021 05:33:53 +0000 https://helviti.com/3-must-have-growth-stocks-for-robinhood-investors/ Investing in 2020 has been quite an adventure – and there are still 2 1/2 months until the end of the year. So far we’ve seen a record-breaking 34% drop in price S&P500 that lasted less than five weeks, as well as the fastest rebound in history from a bear market bottom to new highs. […]]]>

Investing in 2020 has been quite an adventure – and there are still 2 1/2 months until the end of the year. So far we’ve seen a record-breaking 34% drop in price S&P500 that lasted less than five weeks, as well as the fastest rebound in history from a bear market bottom to new highs.

While this volatility has been a boon to long-term investors, it has also proven quite enticing to short-term traders.

Image source: Getty Images.

Online investing app Robinhood, known for offering new members commission-free trading, fractional stock investments, and free shares of random stocks, has been particularly adept at attracting these short-sighted traders, many of whom are young or inexperienced investors.

On the one hand, it’s good news that young people are putting their money to work in the stock market. After all, over the long run, there hasn’t been a better wealth creator than stocks. However, Robinhood has failed to provide these newer investors with the knowledge and tools they need to be successful over the long term. As a result, far too many of its members chase so-called growth stocks that turn out to be growth stocks terrible company.

stacking growth stocks is a fantastic strategy for younger investors as long as they intend to hold it for the long term. With millennials having time on their side, buying into innovative, high-growth companies gives them their best chance of generating game-changing investment returns.

With that in mind, here are three growth stocks that I consider must-owns for Robinhood investors.

A person inserting a credit card into a Square card reader at the point of sale.

Image source: square.

square

fintech stock square (SQ 7.07% ) is maybe the most exciting stock in the entire market now, and it’s not a company you have to twist your arms at to encourage young investors to buy. That’s because Square’s peer-to-peer payments platform Cash App is initially targeting a younger audience.

square The bread-and-butter business segment is the seller ecosystem. The company has provided point-of-sale devices, credit, and analytics to businesses for nearly a decade. Between 2012 and 2019, gross payment volume (GPV) on its platform grew from just $6.5 billion to $106.2 billion. Since Square’s seller ecosystem is primarily powered by merchant fees, growing GPV and increased usage by medium-sized and large businesses could really drive up fee collection.

But it’s the Cash App that will be Square’s knight in shining armor for the long haul. We saw a push toward digital payments well before the 2019 coronavirus disease (COVID-19) pandemic. Since cash is not only considered obsolete today, but also a harbinger of germs, the desire for digitization is even greater.

Cash App monthly active users over a 30-month period from the end of 2017 to June 2020 more than quadrupled to 30 million. Additionally, 7 million users are now using Cash Card – a traditional debit card linked to users’ Cash App balance. With the Cash App, Square can collect merchant fees via Cash Card. Square also uses it to collect transfer fees to and from Cash App and traditional bank accounts, as well as Bitcoin-related investment/exchange fees.

Square could be the fastest-growing financial stock this decade, making it a must-have for young investors.

An elderly person using a blood glucose meter to check their blood glucose levels.

Image source: Getty Images.

DexCom

Within Healthcare Robinhood Investors would be wise to create stocks of the medical device manufacturer DexCom (DXCM 8.61% ).

Although medical device manufacturers constantly struggle with commercialization and competition, these are not major concerns for DexCom, a world leader in continuous glucose monitoring (CGM) systems. DexCom’s CGM devices allow diabetics to continuously monitor their blood glucose levels without having to prick their fingers. These devices help patients better control their blood sugar levels and work hand-in-hand with an insulin pump.

Why DexCom? While I do not wish ill health on anyone, there are 34.2 million diabetics in the US alone (that’s more than 10% of the US population), with an additional 88 million people ages 18 and older showing signs of prediabetes. The number of people with diabetes is increasing, not decreasing, suggesting that DexCom’s devices will find a growing audience in the coming years.

Best of all, DexCom is set up as a monthly subscription service. Subscription earnings are very transparent and predictable; It’s responsible for keeping DexCom’s gross margin well above the 60% mark.

Investors should expect DexCom’s innovations and high-margin revenue streams to grow its revenue by nearly 20% annually for the foreseeable future. That is Growth appreciated by young investors.

A key in a lock surrounded by dozens of digital alphanumeric codes.

Image source: Getty Images.

CrowdStrike Holdings

One final must-have growth stock for Robinhood investors is the cloud-native cybersecurity company CrowdStrike Holdings (CRWD 13.01% ).

Cybersecurity companies offer what has become a basic service. Hackers and robots don’t take vacation days, and they don’t care if the global economy goes into recession. The coronavirus pandemic has pushed more businesses into an online/cloud environment than ever before, and they will rely more than ever on cybersecurity solution providers like CrowdStrike to protect their data and that of their customers.

CrowdStrike’s cloud-based Falcon platform has helped set it apart. falcon is powered by artificial intelligenceand gets smarter with every new CrowdStrike customer. Being cloud-native also enables seamless threat response at a generally lower cost than cloud protection in the office.

Signing up new customers is great, and CrowdStrike hasn’t had any issues with it for the past four years. What’s most impressive, however, is the growth in spending from existing customers. In the first quarter of fiscal 2018, only 9% of customers had at least four cloud module subscriptions. Beginning in the second quarter of fiscal year 2021 57% of its customers Had at least four cloud module subscriptions. CrowdStrike grows with its customers, with CrowdStrike’s margins getting their biggest boost from existing customer add-ons.

Between fiscal 2020 and fiscal 2023, Wall Street expects the company to do so around three times the turnovermaking it the perfect innovative technology stock for young and inexperienced investors.

This article represents the opinion of the author, who may disagree with the “official” endorsement position of a Motley Fool premium advisory service. We are colourful! Challenging an investing thesis — including one of our own — helps us all think critically about investing and make decisions that help us be smarter, happier, and wealthier.

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