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NPR Topics: Business
Feb 21, 2019

Growing Marijuana Industry Struggles To Attract Employees Of Color
Massachusetts wants to give people of color a leg-up in the legal marijuana industry, but is off to a very slow start. Next to no black or Latino candidates have applied for licenses in the state.

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 21, 2019

'Expect Change': Robert Lighthizer Is Trump's Hardball-Playing China Trade Negotiator
The U.S. Trade Representative has spent his career warning about the problems and perils of global trade. Now, as the chief U.S. negotiator with China, he's in a position to do something about it.

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 21, 2019

Hollywood Diversity Report Finds Progress, But Much Left To Gain
The annual UCLA study tallies box office numbers and ratings alongside diversity both on and off screen. Today's "increasingly diverse audiences prefer diverse film and television content," it finds.

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 20, 2019

Why Americans Can't Quit Tipping
Tipping is ingrained in America's retail culture. And there's not much we can do to stop that.

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 20, 2019

Backpack Kid Sues Fortnite For Stealing 'The Floss' Dance
A wannabe rapper named Backpack Kid is suing game maker of Fortnite for stealing a dance he claims he created called The Floss.

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 20, 2019

Trade Talks With China Continue, As Trump Shies From A Hard Deadline For A Deal
March 1 "is not a magical date," President Trump said this week, about his self-imposed deadline when tariffs would spike. Whether a deal will resolve key structural issues isn't clear.

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 20, 2019

Covington Catholic Teen Nick Sandmann Sues 'Washington Post' For $250 Million
His family says the newspaper targeted the student and defamed him for political purposes after the release of a video that appeared to show a standoff between him and a Native American activist.

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 20, 2019

In Garlic Capital, Tariffs And Immigration Crackdown Have Mixed Impacts
Gilroy, Calif., is known as the garlic capital of the world. Two Trump administration policies — one on trade, the other on immigration — are affecting the town in starkly different ways.

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 20, 2019

Plotted From A Prison Cot, Wrongly Accused Man Whips Smoothie Dream Into Reality
As an exoneree, Mark Schand did not qualify for job training, tuition help or other re-entry services offered to people on parole. But he did fight for, and receive, monetary compensation.

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 19, 2019

Burberry Apologizes For Noose-Like Knot On Fashion Hoodie
A runway model who objected to the impression made by the drawstring says she was initially told to "keep it to yourself."

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 19, 2019

Burberry Apologizes For Nooselike Knot On Fashion Hoodie
A runway model who objected to the impression made by the drawstring says she was initially told to "keep it to yourself."

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 19, 2019

The Super Bowl: Key Housing Indicator
Redfin CEO Glenn Kelman told us last year that Super Bowl weekend is one of the most accurate indicators of the health of the housing market for the year ahead. Well, what happened with housing?

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 19, 2019

Are Movies Getting Better?
Spoiler Alert: An economist has evidence that we're in a golden age of cinema.

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 19, 2019

Karl Lagerfeld Dies; A High Priest Of High Fashion
Karl Lagerfeld brought Fendi to new heights in the 1960s and revamped Chanel in the 1980s. He was also famous for his wit — and a knack for making outrageous comments.

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 19, 2019

Scrubbing The Past To Give Those With A Criminal Record A Second Chance
A criminal conviction can present obstacles to everything from jobs to housing. Since 2017, more than 20 states have expanded or added laws that help people seal or expunge their criminal record.

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 18, 2019

Sweden Has Come Up With An Unusual Way To Encourage Entrepreneurship
Workers in Sweden have the right to take six-months unpaid leave if they want to start their own business. It's one of the reasons why Sweden is a leading country for startups.

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 18, 2019

Facebook Has Behaved Like 'Digital Gangsters,' U.K. Parliament Report Says
"The age of inadequate self-regulation must come to an end," says Damian Collins, chair of the committee behind the report, which is often scathing on Facebook's practices and corporate conduct.

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 18, 2019

The Pros And Cons Of Moving Toward A Cashless Society
NPR's Mary Louise Kelly speaks with economist Kenneth Rogoff about what would happen if the U.S. were to get rid of a lot of its paper currency, particularly larger bills, as he advocates.

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 18, 2019

Amazon Changed How We Shop. Will It Change How We Eat?
100% Grade A Prime

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 17, 2019

Car Loan Delinquencies Reach New High
Economic pessimists seized on new data indicating an increase in car loan delinquencies as evidence of a looming recession, but a downturn is likely simply because of the economy's cyclical nature.

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 16, 2019

If The U.S. And China Don't Reach A Trade Deal, Consumers Will Soon Feel The Impact
So far, the U.S. trade war with China hasn't affected consumers much. But without a deal soon, tariffs on thousands of products will more than double.

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 16, 2019

As More Electric Cars Arrive, What's The Future For Gas-Powered Engines?
The vast majority of American cars run on gasoline. But analysts say that's poised to change as electric vehicles take over the market — albeit not as quickly as environmental activists might like.

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 15, 2019

Tribune Publishing Recognizes 'Hartford Courant' Newsroom Union
The parent company of the Hartford, Conn., newspaper has agreed to recognize a new union representing nearly 60 journalists. The move comes just four days after they petitioned to unionize.

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 15, 2019

What Does "National Emergency" Actually Mean?
President Trump asked Congress for funds to build an extension of the wall on the border with Mexico. Congress refused, so Trump declared a national emergency. But what does that mean?

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 15, 2019

This City Told Amazon And Google: No Incentives For You
Amazon canceled plans for a New York City HQ after meeting stiff opposition over big tax breaks and other incentives. A California mayor refused to offer similar incentives but landed Google anyway.

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 15, 2019

Is Venmo Changing Your Money Habits? Tell Us About It
Has Venmo changed the way you talk to your friends? And do you have questions about how to use it?

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 15, 2019

News Brief: Trump To Declare National Emergency For Border Wall
President Trump says he will sign a border funding compromise to avert a shutdown, but will also declare a national emergency in order to build a border wall. Also, Amazon cancels plans for New York.

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 15, 2019

Why Amazon Canceled Its NYC Plans
Amazon says it will abandon plans to open one of its headquarters in New York. The announcement came abruptly, after New York leaders spent months campaigning for the facility.

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 14, 2019

Your Questions, Answered ??
Today we answer listener questions about age discrimination; how work hours are counted; and whether the economy is running out of people to take jobs.

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 14, 2019

Americans Tightened Their Belts And It Might Hurt Economic Numbers Important To Trump
What started off as a strong holiday shopping season ended with a whimper, as December retail sales posted the sharpest drop in nine years. That could mean GDP growth will miss the president's target.

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 14, 2019

Americans Tightened Their Belts, And It Might Hurt Economic Numbers Important To Trump
What started off as a strong holiday shopping season ended with a whimper, as December retail sales posted the sharpest drop in nine years. That could mean GDP growth will miss the president's target.

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 14, 2019

Florists Fear A 'No Deal' Brexit Would Wilt The Flower Business
U.K. flower shop owners who rely on shipments from the Netherlands are concerned about how leaving the European Union without a withdrawal agreement will affect them.

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 14, 2019

Florists Fear A 'No-Deal' Brexit Would Wilt The Flower Business
U.K. flower shop owners who rely on shipments from the Netherlands are concerned about how leaving the European Union without a withdrawal agreement will affect them.

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 14, 2019

Airbus Will End Production Of Massive A380 Jetliner
It's a plane so big it can carry the population of a tiny town. But more efficient jets and airports have changed the market, so Airbus will no longer make the massive A380 jetliner.

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 14, 2019

What You Need To Know About The $22 Trillion National Debt
NPR's Audie Cornish talks with Jason Furman, former chair of the Council of Economic Advisers under President Obama, about the national debt that's currently at $22 trillion.

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 14, 2019

Greeting Cards Are Still A Thing In The Digital Age. Thanks, Millennials
Greeting card companies have weathered some tough times as more people send good wishes online. But millennials are purchasing more cards, which has helped stabilize the industry.

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 14, 2019

Amazon Drops Plans For New York Headquarters
An Amazon spokeswoman told NPR that this decision is not reversible, the company plans no further negotiations. The company will not search for a new HQ location.

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 14, 2019

Anger, Confusion Over Dwindling Refunds. Is Trump's Tax Plan To Blame?
Tax refunds so far have been smaller than last year's. Some taxpayers kept a bigger share of their income, but for others it reflects an overhaul that rewarded high earners the most.

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 14, 2019

Planet Money's Podcast 'The Indicator' Tackles History Of Bonds
Governments all over the world use bonds to raise money. We examine how the the first bond came to be, and how it transformed the way governments borrow money.

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 14, 2019

When Your Shared Netflix Account Outlasts The Relationship
Sharing of online streaming video and music passwords among sweethearts is a territorial marker, like wearing a boyfriend's sweater. But what happens to custody of the accounts when the love is gone?

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 14, 2019

Airbus To Stop Production Of A380 Superjumbo Jet
The European company says it has no reason to continue production after its biggest customer cut back its orders. Despite much fanfare, the double-decker plane has struggled to find a market.

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 13, 2019

The Strike That Changed U.S. Labor
The 1937 agreement between GM and the United Auto Workers union ushered in a period of strength for organized labor. Today, labor is nowhere near as powerful as it used to be. What happened?

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 13, 2019

Why A Stranded Norwegian Plane Is A Consequence Of U.S. Sanctions On Iran
A Norwegian plane that made an emergency landing in Iran is stranded, due to unintended effects of U.S. sanctions. The plane needs new engine parts, but importing them is prohibited by the sanctions.

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 13, 2019

How Galentine's Day Went From A Sitcom Hit To A Commercial Holiday
The sitcom Parks and Recreation created Galentine's Day as a celebration of lady friendships. Almost a decade later, it has fully left the realm of TV and entered capitalist reality.

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 13, 2019

Levi Strauss Wants To Stretch Its Pockets With Second Go At IPO
The denim company, which patented blue jeans in 1873, is planning to go public in one of the most high-profile IPOs of the year. Still controlled by Strauss descendants, it's been private since 1985.

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 13, 2019

Lufthansa Airlines Sues Customer Who Skipped Part Of His Return Flight
The Lufthansa passenger paid around $741 to fly business class from Oslo to Seattle and back. But on his return trip, he got off in Germany — and the airline wants him to pay more than $2,000.

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 13, 2019

Ex-Apple Exec Who Oversaw Insider Trading Policy Profited On Inside Info, SEC Says
The agency says Gene Levoff used prior knowledge of earnings to buy and sell millions of dollars in Apple stock, even as he was responsible for overseeing compliance with rules on insider trading.

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 13, 2019

Former Apple Executive Accused Of Insider Trading By SEC
The agency says Gene Levoff used prior knowledge of earnings to buy and sell millions of dollars in Apple stock, even as he was responsible for overseeing compliance with rules on insider trading.

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 13, 2019

Journalist: Kleptocrats' 'Ill-Gotten Fortunes' Are Being Parked In U.S. Real Estate
Atlantic journalist Franklin Foer says American real estate became a "giant magnet" for Russia's kleptocratic fortunes after lobbyists pushed to allow anonymous shell companies to buy properties.

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 13, 2019

Harley-Davidson Embraces A New Sound As It Enters The Electric Era
The LiveWire, Harley's first electric bike, was first announced more than four years ago. It's finally hitting the streets this summer — for a hefty price. But will Harley fans be along for the ride?

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 13, 2019

U.S. National Debt Hits $22 Trillion — A New Record That's Predicted To Fall
Federal deficits are now expected to average $1.2 trillion, or 4.4 percent of gross domestic product — far higher than the average over the past 50 years.

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 13, 2019

U.S. National Debt Hits Record $22 Trillion
Federal deficits are now expected to average $1.2 trillion, or 4.4 percent of gross domestic product — far higher than the average over the past 50 years.

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 13, 2019

Americans Lost $143 Million In Online Relationship Scams Last Year
The Federal Trade Commission says Americans who fell for online romance scams reported losing a median $2,600 each — far more than other types of scams.

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 13, 2019

Aviation Workers Caution Another Shutdown Could Affect Holiday Travel
Congress is moving to keep air traffic controllers and other FAA employees from feeling the effects of another government shutdown. Could that ease the pressure on leaders to avoid future shutdowns?

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 12, 2019

Apple, Google Criticized For Carrying App That Lets Saudi Men Track Their Wives
An app that allows men to track the whereabouts of their wives or daughters is available in both the Apple and Google stores in Saudi Arabia. The firms are getting blowback for carrying the app.

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 12, 2019

McConnell Plans To Bring Green New Deal To Senate Vote
The Senate majority leader wants to put the massive progressive climate change framework to a vote. Its Democratic sponsor is not pleased by the move from the top Senate Republican.

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 12, 2019

President Trump And Allies Push To Save A Very Specific Coal Plant
President Trump and other Republicans are pressuring the Tennessee Valley Authority not to close a coal plant in Kentucky. A major Trump backer supplies the plant with most of its coal.

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 12, 2019

Fortnite Vs. Backpack Kid: Dance Battle Royale
An Instagram celebrity and a video game company are battling over who gets to own a dance move once it goes viral.

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 12, 2019

We're looking for two summer interns!
You won't have to get coffee. But you might have to ride a hoverboard.

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 12, 2019

The Baby-Less Recovery
In the wake of the Great Recession, the U.S. fertility rate has dipped to a record low. Why hasn't it recovered with the broader economy?

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 12, 2019

Soul-Searching After Parkland, Dick's CEO Embraces Tougher Stance On Guns
Ed Stack is a gun owner who was a longtime Republican donor. A year after Dick's Sporting Goods became an unlikely corporate face of gun control, it sees the fallout from its policy and lobbying.

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 12, 2019

Trucking Industry Looks To Women To Help Alleviate Driver Shortage
The huge driver shortage in the trucking industry is forcing big changes in the way it does business. Trucking companies are trying to hire more women and younger people to drive their rigs.

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 11, 2019

Apple CEO Tim Cook Optimistic About U.S.-China Trade Talks
"Both sides are talking and I always think that is always the essential thing to reaching an agreement," Cook tells NPR. The U.S. has set a March 1 deadline for the talks, which resume this week.

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 11, 2019

Bankrupt Pacific Gas & Electric Corp. Will Replace Half Of Its Board Of Directors
The company signaled its leadership change last month even before filing for bankruptcy. The utility giant faces billions of dollars in liability claims due to California's wildfires.

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 11, 2019

How Violence Limits Economic Activity
Economist Lisa Cook examined how race riots, lynchings, and segregation at the turn of the 20th century reduced the number of patents filed by African-Americans.

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 11, 2019

Sweden's Cashless Experiment: Is It Too Much Too Fast?
In Sweden, few people use cash anymore. Most people pay by card, online or with digital apps, and that trend is spurring a new debate on whether going cashless is fair for everyone.

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 11, 2019

'Hartford Courant' Journalists Petition To Unionize
Members of the Hartford, Conn., newsroom said they are petitioning for a union election while also asking Tribune Publishing, the paper's parent, to voluntarily recognize the union.

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 11, 2019

Asian Markets Close Higher Reflecting Optimism Ahead Of U.S.-China Talks
Indexes climbed on Monday as Washington and Beijing officials continue to try to hash out a deal and avoid an escalation of a trade war.

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 11, 2019

Facing A Critical Shortage Of Drivers, The Trucking Industry Is Changing
The trucking industry has faced a shortage of drivers for years, but the problem is compounded now with baby boomer retirements, increased freight demands and a high turnover rate.

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 10, 2019

Why We Can't Break Up With Big Tech
Gizmodo's Kashmir Hill spent six weeks trying to cut Amazon, Facebook, Google, Microsoft and Apple out of her life completely. "Spoiler," she says. "It's not possible."

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 10, 2019

How To Get Meat Eaters To Eat More Plant-Based Foods? Make Their Mouths Water
Vegetable-based dishes may be better for the Earth but don't always sound seductive on menus. Marketers, researchers and food chains think they know how to get meat lovers to make the swap more often.

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 09, 2019

Former 'Enquirer' Spokesman On Bezos Allegations
NPR's Scott Simon talks to Stu Zakim, former spokesman for the National Enquirer, about allegations that American Media Inc. tried to blackmail Amazon CEO Jeff Bezos.

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 08, 2019

How Jamaica Found A Creative Solution To An Age-Old Problem For Central Bankers
The Bank of Jamaica has committed to aggressively managing inflation. The strategy involves an unusual public relations campaign using catchy reggae music and videos.

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 08, 2019

Small Town Boom
Small towns in rural areas across America are seeing a regeneration to advance technology, jobs and economic prospects.

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 08, 2019

Your Questions About Plastic Waste, Answered
How can I find out if my plastic waste is really being recycled What makes some plastic recyclable and some not? Here are answers from the NPR correspondents working on "The Plastic Tide" series.

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 08, 2019

Former 'National Enquirer' Editor On Bezos' Extortion Accusation
Rachel Martin speaks with former National Enquirer editor Jerry George about Amazon founder Jeff Bezos' claim that the tabloid tried to blackmail him.

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 08, 2019

Bezos Accuses 'National Enquirer' Owner Of Extortion
In an explosive blog post Thursday, Amazon CEO Jeff Bezos accused the National Enquirer's owner of trying to extort him over personal photos.

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 08, 2019

News Brief: Bezos Accuses 'Enquirer' Of Extortion, Supreme Court, Democrats' Agenda
Amazon CEO Jeff Bezos is accusing the National Enquirer's parent company of extortion. Also, Amy Howe of SCOTUSblog discusses the Court's decision on Louisiana's abortion law.

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 08, 2019

Utah Voters Approved Medicaid Expansion, But State Lawmakers Are Balking
Political fights over health care continue to flare. In Utah, angry voters say lawmakers are disregarding their wishes by trying to limit the scope of a ballot referendum that expanded Medicaid.

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 08, 2019

Jeff Bezos Accuses 'National Enquirer' Owner Of Extortion And Blackmail
Amazon CEO Jeff Bezos accuses the owner of the National Enquirer of extortion and blackmail. Mary Louise Kelly talks with Wall Street Journal reporter Lukas Alpert.

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 07, 2019

Transcript: Former 'New York Times' Editor Jill Abramson Addresses Book Allegations
The former New York Times executive editor and author of Merchants of Truth tells NPR's Michel Martin: "I will do everything within my power to correct anything that is imperfect in my book."

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 07, 2019

Transcript: Former New York Times Editor Jill Abramson Addresses Book Allegations
The former New York Times executive editor and author of Merchants of Truth tells NPR's Michel Martin: "I will do everything within my power to correct anything that is imperfect in my book."

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 07, 2019

The Disease Detectives
The dedicated officers of the epidemic intelligence service are foot soldiers in a relentless battle against infectious disease.

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 07, 2019

'I Fell Short': Jill Abramson Responds To Charges Of Plagiarism, Inaccuracies
The former New York Times executive editor finds herself embroiled in controversy after passages in her new book Merchants Of Truth were found to echo work written by others.

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 07, 2019

Facebook Can't Gather Users' Data From Other Websites, German Antitrust Office Says
Facebook "was able to build a unique database for each individual user and thus to gain market power," says Andreas Mundt, of Germany's Federal Cartel Office.

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 07, 2019

BB&T And SunTrust To Merge, Forming 6th-Largest Bank In The U.S.
The new bank would have its headquarters in Charlotte, N.C. Both of the banks are calling it a "merger of equals," but the deal is weighted toward BB&T, whose CEO will be in charge.

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 07, 2019

Is Fear Driving Sales Of Dicamba-Proof Soybeans?
Some farmers say they're buying a popular new soybean seed partly because they're afraid of crop damage from herbicide drift. A new lawsuit claims the seed maker is violating antitrust laws.

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 07, 2019

Is Fear Driving Sales Of Monsanto's Dicamba-Proof Soybeans?
Some farmers say they're buying a popular new soybean seed partly because they're afraid of crop damage from herbicide drift. A new lawsuit claims the seed maker is violating antitrust laws.

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 07, 2019

Measuring The Cost Extreme Weather Has On The Economy
From insurance fees and property damages, to a productivity pause on businesses, weather affects the U.S. business sector in many ways.

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 07, 2019

Wright State Faculty Strike Drags On Into Its 3rd Week
At Wright State University in Dayton, Ohio, a faculty strike enters its 17th day. Union leaders say the strike is over benefits, but the university says cuts are needed to shore up shaky finances.

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 07, 2019

Wright State Faculty Strike Drags On Into Its Third Week
At Wright State University in Dayton, Ohio, a faculty strike enters its 17th day. Union leaders say the strike is over benefits, but the university says cuts are needed to shore up shaky finances.

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 07, 2019

Rep. Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez Releases Green New Deal Outline
The plan is massively ambitious and faces political blockades. Proponents believe it's what's necessary to start saving the world from the threat of climate change and to reshape the U.S. economy.

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 06, 2019

India's Poverty Paradox
India's government has proposed a plan to pay some of the country's poorest farmers a guaranteed income. What would this mean for the country's economy?

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 06, 2019

Facing A Shortage Of Bus Drivers, School Districts Scramble To Get Students To Class
The booming economy means a shortage of school bus drivers in many parts of the country. In Maine, the situation was so bad one school had to cancel classes for a day.

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 06, 2019

Consumer Protection Bureau Aims To Roll Back Rule For Payday Lending
The rule would have protected borrowers from ballooning loans with giant interest rates. Now, the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau proposes ripping the rule's teeth out.

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 06, 2019

Consumer Protection Bureau Aims To Roll Back Rules For Payday Lending
A rule would have protected borrowers from ballooning loans with giant interest rates. Now, the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau proposes ripping its teeth out.

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 06, 2019

Trump Is Expected To Name Outspoken Critic To Head World Bank
The appointment of Treasury Department official David Malpass has already generated controversy in the international development community.

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 06, 2019

Trump Nominates Outspoken Critic David Malpass To Head World Bank
The nomination of Treasury Department official David Malpass already has generated controversy in the international development community.

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 06, 2019

Google Talks Up Vets In Super Bowl Ad. Does It Walk The Walk?
Google advertised its new job search tool for veterans during the Super Bowl. The goal is to help vets get hired. But how many veterans work at Google?

NPR Topics: Business
Feb 06, 2019

Key West To Ban Popular Sunscreen Ingredients To Protect Coral Reef
Sunscreens containing the chemicals linked to coral reef bleaching will be banned from sale in Key West. The city commission voted 6-1 Tuesday night. Industry officials say the link isn't proven.

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