TOM CRUISE IN "RISKY BUSINESS" Possibly the laziest lazy girl costume of them all — you technically don't even have to wear shoes. Grab his button-down, your old cheerleading shorts, a pair of white tube socks, and some Wayfarers, and slide right into the party in style.

7 Last-Minute Halloween Costumes for Super-Lazy People

RISKY BUSINESS: Slide into the Halloween party with style. You can create this costume with a white botton-down, shorts, white tube socks, Wayfarers, and some killer act-like-nobody's-watching dance moves.

The Goldbergs #3.01 "A Kick-Ass Risky Business Party"

ABC's The Goldbergs returned last night. In the third season premiere, "A Kick-Ass Risky Busine.

Tom Cruise, Risky Business, Old Time Rock & Roll #80's

Tom Cruise, Risky Business, Old Time Rock & Roll (underwear scene)

Iconic Outfit Halloween Costumes | POPSUGAR Fashion

37 Iconic Costumes to Inspire Your Halloween Plans

37 Iconic Costumes to Inspire Your Last-Minute Halloween Plans: Put away your fairy wings and witches' brooms, and get in the spirit of Halloween season with a costume that's a little bit more, well, stylish.

The Goldbergs "A Kick-Ass Risky Business Party" Review (Season 3 ...

When I was a kid, there was “The Wonder Years,” which I enjoyed to a certain extent, but didn’t entirely “get,” as what was going on seemed so foreign to m

"How Standard Chartered Lost $400 Million on Risky Diamond Debt" - Standard Chartered Plc’s plunge into the risky business of diamond lending began eight years ago with a cocktail party at its London headquarters.  Maurice Tempelsman, head of one of the biggest U.S. diamond companies, was there. So was diamantaire Dilip Mehta, who had been made a baron by the king of Belgium, and other luminaries from the industry of middlemen who buy rough stones from mining companies like De Beers.

How Standard Chartered Lost $400 Million on Risky Diamond Debt

"How Standard Chartered Lost $400 Million on Risky Diamond Debt" - Standard Chartered Plc’s plunge into the risky business of diamond lending began eight years ago with a cocktail party at its London headquarters. Maurice Tempelsman, head of one of the biggest U.S. diamond companies, was there. So was diamantaire Dilip Mehta, who had been made a baron by the king of Belgium, and other luminaries from the industry of middlemen who buy rough stones from mining companies like De Beers.

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