Hustle

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Hustle

A slang term meaning to cheat or otherwise earn money unethically or illegally.
References in periodicals archive ?
Although the number of traditionally employed people with side hustles continues to increase, just as many feel uncomfortable talking about their side hustles with coworkers.
Before I started the taxi hustle, I used to sell cereals to my colleagues," she says.DETRACTORSWhen she took up these side hustles, the move was met with resistance from some of her friends, saying she was taking too much on her hands and she could not handle it.
Despite my own positive experience, there are negative misconceptions around the term "side hustle" itself.
A new survey has found that almost one and four Americans have a side hustle or a job outside of their regular position and more than half of those workers are millennials.
One of the best ways to launch a business idea before you quit the day job is to follow author Chris Guillebeau's plan in "Side Hustle: From Idea to Income in 27 Days."
Mum friends have side hustles making cakes, crocheting gifts and filling up people's freezers with home-cooked foods.
Guests were tested to see if they could "spot the scam" and Alexis Conran, from the BBC's Real Hustle show, gave some real-life tales of cons and hustles.
The play is signalled to all players as they hustle to the LOS - with eyes turned to the sideline.
First, side hustles are not a preserve for a selected few.
What the extra cash is used for varies substantially depending on who's earning it: 69 percent of women who engage in "side hustles" put the money toward necessary expenses (as opposed to simply using it as additional dispensable income), while only 42 percent of men do.
The initial popularity of salsa lasted flora the 1960s through the height of the disco craze, when salsa got recast and pushed to the background by the Latin Hustle, New York Hustle, L.A.