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NPR Topics: Business
Jan 23, 2022

Sarah Palin's defamation suit against 'The New York Times' gets its day in court
Jury selection begins Monday in the former Alaska governor's case. A 2017 Times editorial wrongly connected an ad from her political action committee to the shooting that wounded Rep. Gabby Giffords.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 22, 2022

Craft brewers jump on the non-alcoholic bandwagon
Non-alcoholic beer sales are booming as people embrace Dry January or just cut back on their drinking. Craft brewers are also getting into the action.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 22, 2022

Architect behind Googleplex now says it's 'dangerous' to work at such a posh office
Clive Wilkinson says it's really not a good thing for employees to work at a place that has catered meals, private parks, massage tables and a laundromat. Because why would you ever leave?

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 22, 2022

Rural residents can't get their medicines or COVID-19 help with pharmacies shuttering
Rural residents are waiting in line for hours to get prescriptions filled because pharmacies are closing down or limiting hours. Pharmacy companies blame high insurance fees and employee burnout.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 22, 2022

Biden champions Intel's plan for new semiconductor plants to help supply chain issues
With his other legislative priorities stalled, President Biden is turning to a bill that would provide incentives for semiconductor plants, like the one Intel announced for Ohio on Friday.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 22, 2022

Inflation pain is felt exponentially in large families
Scott Simon talks with Tamika Calhoun of Jackson, Miss., about how inflation has affected the budget for her family of seven.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 21, 2022

How are COVID-related expenses impacting your household budget?
PPE and COVID-19 tests are increasingly becoming necessities for U.S. households. But the costs add up — both in time and money. Tell us how the need for these items is affecting you.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 21, 2022

What the recently approved bankruptcy deal means for Puerto Rico
NPR's Mary Louise Kelly speaks with Natalie Jaresko, executive director of the Financial Oversight and Management Board for Puerto Rico, about the territory's recently approved bankruptcy deal.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 21, 2022

What a ban from the global messaging system for banks would mean for Russia
As Russia places troops on the Ukrainian border, there's a financial nuclear weapon that Europe and the U.S. can use: ban Russia from the system most banks use to transfer money internationally.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 21, 2022

A teen's solo transatlantic flight calls attention to wasteful 'ghost flights'
Kai Forsyth relished being the only passenger on a flight from London to Orlando. But his solo trip highlights the wastefulness of near-empty flights that environmentalists are trying to ban.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 21, 2022

Tax season is nearing, but the IRS has millions of last year's returns to get through
The Internal Revenue Service is still working through millions of returns filed in 2021. An IRS watchdog says the agency is understaffed, underfunded and overburdened.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 21, 2022

The 'Great Resignation' is giving workers more power, Labor Secretary Walsh says
NPR'S Ailsa Chang talks with Labor Secretary Marty Walsh about the underlying causes of the "Great Resignation" and what he learned this past year from conversations with Americans across the country.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 21, 2022

Non-alcoholic beers are finally good (and they're not just for Dry January)
Craft beer's emphasis on strong flavors has reinvented non-alcoholic beer, bringing better choices than ever to people who want new options.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 21, 2022

2 big energy firms exit Myanmar over human rights abuses by the military government
Total Energies and Chevron say they are stopping all operations in Myanmar, citing rampant human rights abuses and deteriorating rule of law since the military overthrew the elected government.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 21, 2022

Student loan payments resume in May. Here are 7 ways to prepare
First things first: Get acquainted (or reacquainted) with your loans. And don't count on blanket loan forgiveness.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 21, 2022

Intel is building a $20 billion computer chip facility in Ohio amid a global shortage
Two chip factories on a 1,000-acre site just east of Columbus are expected to create 3,000 company jobs and 7,000 construction jobs, the company and local and state officials say.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 21, 2022

What the Joe Rogan podcast controversy says about the online misinformation ecosystem
More than a thousand health professionals are calling on Spotify to crack down on COVID-19 falsehoods aired on the podcast of the company's most popular host.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 21, 2022

Getting insurance to reimburse you for a purchased COVID test can be a hassle
The White House launched two new efforts to help Americans get free access to rapid COVID tests. It's still hard to find tests, and reimbursement for tests bought at a store isn't necessarily easy.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 21, 2022

Prominent architect predicts what the office of the future will look like
Architect Clive Wilkinson designed Google's Silicon Valley headquarters 20 years ago, with slides and ping-pong tables — to blur the line between work and life. Now, he says he created a monster.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 21, 2022

2 resellers go on a treasure hunt to find returned goods they can flip for profit
U.S. consumers are returning more of the stuff they buy than ever before. The returned goods often end up at bargain-bin stores, where resellers look for items they can resell for profit.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 21, 2022

Families are in distress after the first month without the expanded child tax credit
January is the first month since July 2021 that more than 36 million families in the U.S. did not receive money from the expanded child tax credit program. For some, the consequences are already dire.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 20, 2022

McDonald's will expand testing of its meatless McPlant burger to 600 new locations
The plant-based burger is set to reach participating locations in California and Texas on Feb. 14. The announcement comes as several other big fast-food chains are serving up more plant-based items.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 20, 2022

Home prices rose faster than ever in 2021. The typical home gained $50,000 in value
For first time homebuyers it was one of the hardest years ever to afford a house. But homeowners saw tremendous gains in housing wealth.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 20, 2022

Pelosi opens the door to stock trading ban
House Speaker Nancy Pelosi, D-Calif., has said a new law prohibiting members of Congress from picking individual stocks isn't needed, but added if it has the backing of caucus she is ok with it.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 20, 2022

Pelosi opens the door to stock trading ban for members of Congress
House Speaker Nancy Pelosi has said a law prohibiting members of Congress from picking individual stocks isn't needed, but added if it has the backing of her caucus she is OK with it.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 20, 2022

'Davos Man' is an angry, powerful look at economic inequality
New York Times writer Peter S. Goodman does not like Davos Man. At all. And his new book does an excellent job explaining why — focusing on the rich getting richer as the COVID-19 pandemic raged.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 20, 2022

Experts see 'red flags' at nonprofit raising big money for Capitol riot defendants
The Patriot Freedom Project has raised around $900,000 to support alleged Jan. 6 Capitol rioters. The group says the funds support defendants, but families have raised concerns about transparency.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 19, 2022

COVID concerns will keep NBC announcers home from the Beijing Olympics
NBC Sports officials say their plan of covering the Olympics from its Stamford, Conn., facility is a similar strategy used to cover the delayed 2020 Tokyo Summer Olympics last year.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 19, 2022

Starbucks drops COVID vaccine mandate after Supreme Court ruling
The coffee giant said it was responding to last week's Supreme Court ruling that rejected the Biden administration's plan to require vaccines or COVID testing at companies with more than 100 workers.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 19, 2022

The newest Girl Scout cookie is feeling pain from the supply chain
Adventurefuls, a brownie-inspired treat that features a caramel-flavored crème and a dash of sea salt, has fallen victim to some supply chain and labor disruptions as part of a "nationwide shortage."

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 19, 2022

Restaurant workers are feeling a sense of déjà vu as omicron threatens the industry
NPR's Ailsa Chang speaks with a restaurant owner and worker on how the omicron variant and latest surge of COVID cases are once again disrupting their industry.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 19, 2022

Carhartt blowback shows the tightrope companies face over vaccine mandate decisions
Despite the Supreme Court striking down a vaccine-or-test rule for private employers, the workwear retailer is moving ahead with a mandate. The decision has fueled an outcry among some conservatives.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 19, 2022

No one bid on this Italian villa with the world's only known Caravaggio ceiling mural
The Villa Aurora in Rome, a sprawling 16th-century palace, was listed on the market for a starting price of $534 million but will need an estimated $11 million in restorations.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 19, 2022

Verizon and AT&T delay 5G rollout near airports after airlines express concerns
The two telecom giants have agreed to limit the 5G rollout amid concerns that the high-speed wireless service could interfere with safety equipment on some aircraft.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 19, 2022

A push to ban members of Congress from trading individual stocks gains momentum
House Speaker Nancy Pelosi, D-Calif., doesn't trade stocks, but thinks lawmakers should be able to pick individual stocks. The top House Republican backs a new ban amid a bipartisan push for reform.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 19, 2022

New York's attorney general says Trump's company misled banks, tax officials
Letitia James' office gave its most detailed accounting yet of its probe into allegations that Trump's company repeatedly misstated the value of assets to get favorable loans or slash its tax burden.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 18, 2022

With airlines worried about 5G, Verizon and AT&T agree to delay rollout near airports
The FAA says 5G service could interfere with critical navigation systems on some aircraft and will restrict flights into some airports, which could lead to widespread delays and cancellations.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 18, 2022

Telecoms delay 5G launch near airports, but some airlines are cancelling flights
The FAA says 5G service could interfere with critical navigation systems on some aircraft and will restrict flights into some airports, which could lead to widespread delays and cancellations.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 18, 2022

Telecoms delay 5G launch near airports, but some airlines are canceling flights
The FAA says 5G service could interfere with critical navigation systems on some aircraft and will restrict flights into some airports, which could lead to widespread delays and cancellations.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 18, 2022

An undersea cable fault could cut Tonga from the rest of the world for weeks
Amid the 7.6-magnitude quake, the single fiber optic cable that the archipelago relied on for global communications ruptured.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 18, 2022

Ex-'New York Post' editor sues tabloid, alleging sexual harassment by Murdoch favorite
A former New York Post editor says she was fired for disclosing she had been sexually propositioned by the tabloid's former editor-in-chief. Col Allan is a favorite of media magnate Rupert Murdoch.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 18, 2022

A Tesla driver is charged in a crash involving Autopilot that killed 2 people
California prosecutors have filed two counts of vehicular manslaughter against the driver of a Tesla on Autopilot who ran a red light, slammed into another car and killed two people in 2019.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 18, 2022

Inflation fears are sparking a big drop in markets. Here are 3 things to know
Bond and stock markets have tumbled this year as inflation continues to surge. The Federal Reserve has already indicated it will need to raise interest rates. The question is: Will that be enough?

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 18, 2022

Microsoft set to acquire the gaming company Activision Blizzard for $68.7 billion
Activision Blizzard is behind huge games such as Call of Duty, World of Warcraft, and Candy Crush. But the company has faced reports of a workplace culture rife with sexual harassment.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 18, 2022

Workers are calling out sick in droves, leaving employers scrambling
Employers from Macy's to United Airlines are having to adjust after skyrocketing omicron COVID cases have led large numbers of workers to call out sick.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 18, 2022

The Movement To Stick Inflation Blame On Biden
It's a bad time to be a world leader. COVID did that.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 17, 2022

A shortage of bus drivers is causing problems for those who use public transportation
Frustration is growing among people who depend on public transportation as employees quit and agencies make major cuts. In St. Louis, Mo., a transit agency is losing far more operators than usual.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 17, 2022

Debris 'as far as the eye can see' along Los Angeles train tracks following thefts
NPR's Mary Louise Kelly talks with CBS photojournalist John Schreiber about the thousands of abandoned packages along the Union Pacific train tracks in Los Angeles, signaling large-scale cargo theft.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 17, 2022

Backlog of 2020 returns interferes with this year's tax filing season
NPR's A Martinez speaks to National Taxpayer Advocate Erin Collins about the issues facing the Internal Revenue Service — including a potential crisis this year.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 16, 2022

How inflation affects food insecurity
NPR's Michel Martin speaks with Linda Jones, co-founder of Alabama Childhood Food Solutions, about how inflation is affecting people experiencing food insecurity in central Alabama.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 15, 2022

DirecTV to drop One America News Network
The far-right, pro-Trump news outlet has a reputation for spreading conspiracy theories.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 15, 2022

'The End Of Burnout' and the changing nature of how we work
NPR's Michel Martin talks with Jonathan Malesic, author of The End Of Burnout, about the changing nature of work since the start of the pandemic.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 15, 2022

Republican Glenn Youngkin is sworn in as the governor of Virginia
The businessman, the first Republican to hold the office in nearly a decade, took the oath alongside Lt. Gov. Winsome Sears. The pair surprised Democrats when they swept office in November.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 15, 2022

Republican Glenn Youngkin is sworn-in as the next governor of Virginia
Virginia Gov. Glenn Youngkin, a member of the GOP, took the oath of office Saturday alongside Lt. Gov. Winsome Sears. The pair surprised Democrats when they swept office in November.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 15, 2022

Republican Glenn Youngkin to be sworn-in as Virginia governor
Virginia's next governor, Glenn Youngkin, a member of the GOP, will be sworn into office on Saturday. He and Lt. Gov.-elect Winsome Sears surprised Democrats when they swept office in November.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 15, 2022

Biden's climate agenda is stalled in Congress. In Hawaii, one key part is going ahead
Hawaii gets most of its electricity from oil and coal. So the state is trying an experiment to get the utility off fossil fuels - and becoming a model for regulators across the US.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 15, 2022

Why many Americans continue to struggle despite trillions of dollars in pandemic aid
The government provided Americans with a vital financial lifeline during the pandemic, including through the Child Tax Credit. The help improved lives - but for many it still wasn't enough.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 15, 2022

Hackers disrupt payroll for thousands of employers — including hospitals
Hundreds, if not thousands, of workers have missed out on overtime and holiday pay in recent weeks. In Cleveland, city administrators set up a "war room" to deal with the paycheck backlog.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 14, 2022

A small studio has become the first video game company to unionize in North America
The video game industry has a reputation for long hours and toxic environments. But now, a small studio is hoping to chart a different path as the first unionized video game company in North America.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 14, 2022

With western port backups, ships are getting cargo to the U.S. via the Great Lakes
The shortest route to get a ship from Asia to the U.S. is through America's West Coast ports. But given the pileup there, some ships are going the long way through eastern Canada into the Great Lakes.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 14, 2022

'Pharma Bro' Martin Shkreli is ordered to return $64M, barred from drug industry
Martin Shkreli, who is serving a seven-year prison sentence for fraud, must return profits he and his former company reaped from raising the price of a life-saving drug, a federal judge ruled.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 14, 2022

3 cats have outmaneuvered their 2 humans to hold a blender hostage for weeks
Jessica and Nikii Gerson-Neeves don't want to end the standoff that has brought joy to so many people. But they also want to use their blender, which has been in a box in their kitchen since December.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 14, 2022

As prices rise, some debate whether price controls should be reinstated
There's been a storm of debate about an old anti-inflation policy: price controls. So we dust off the history books to see what happened in World War II.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 13, 2022

Biden announces three more Federal Reserve nominees
Former Treasury official Sarah Bloom Raskin and economists Lisa Cook and Philip Jefferson are the three nominees Biden announced for the Fed board on Friday.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 13, 2022

Biden to announce three more Federal Reserve nominees
Former Treasury official Sarah Bloom Raskin and economists Lisa Cook and Philip Jefferson are the three nominees Biden is expected to announce for the Fed board on Friday.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 13, 2022

Short term rentals are an opportunity for some, but are impacting affordable housing
Short term rentals are making affordable housing even scarcer in booming western towns. But they're also creating economic opportunity for people trying to make ends meet.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 13, 2022

Navient reaches a deal to cancel $1.7 billion in student loan debts
The loan servicing giant has agreed to cancel student loan debts owed by roughly 66,000 borrowers as part of a settlement the company reached with 39 state attorneys general.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 13, 2022

Amtrak paid $2 million to travelers with disabilities in a discrimination settlement
The money is part of a settlement agreed to in 2020 after the Justice Department found that Amtrak violated the Americans with Disabilities Act by failing to meet accessibility standards.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 13, 2022

22 tips for 2022: To fight "laziness," slow down and focus on your values
Feeling "lazy" is probably more a sign of needing to take a break, not to do more. Try the values clarification exercise to help get rid of the guilt of not doing "enough."

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 13, 2022

More than 1 million fewer students are in college, the lowest enrollment numbers in 50 years
People are sitting out college in droves. During the pandemic, undergraduate enrollment has dropped nearly 7%. The long-term effects of this decline could have a dramatic impact on the economy.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 13, 2022

More than 1 million fewer students are in college. Here's how that impacts the economy
People are sitting out college in droves. During the pandemic, undergraduate enrollment has dropped nearly 7%. The long-term effects of this decline could have a dramatic impact on the economy.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 12, 2022

The Army is increasing its largest signing bonus to $50,000 for some new recruits
Until now, the Army has offered a maximum bonus of $40,000. The head of Recruiting Command said the pandemic has made attracting new talent much more of a challenge.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 12, 2022

Former Theranos CEO Elizabeth Holmes to be sentenced on Sept. 26
The onetime Silicon Valley star will remain free on a bond until her sentencing hearing. She faces the maximum possible penalty of decades behind bars.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 12, 2022

From living rooms to landfills, some holiday shopping returns take a 'very sad path'
It's peak season for returns, which are setting a new record. Some end up back on shelves or get resold to other merchants, and some wind up in landfills or sail overseas.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 12, 2022

Consumer prices are even higher as businesses try to keep up with people eager to buy
Consumer prices were 7% higher in December than the year prior — the sharpest increase in nearly four decades. Many expect the Federal Reserve to raise interest rates to try to bring inflation down.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 12, 2022

Grocery store shortages are back. Here are some of the reasons why
Bare shelves at supermarkets are attributed to omicron, a labor shortage, climate change and other reasons. "We're really seeing the perfect storm," one industry expert told NPR.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 12, 2022

New businesses soared to record highs in 2021. Here's a taste of one of them
The number of business applications reached 5.4 million last year, surpassing the 2020 record of 4.4 million. In the pandemic, millions of people have decided this is the moment to chase their dreams.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 12, 2022

22 tips for 2022: Spend less by choosing what'll bring you lasting joy
Impulse shopping feels good in the moment, but it can impede your long-term savings goals. This shopping tip will help separate fleeting fun from sustained satisfaction.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 12, 2022

Inflation is still surging and some Democrats see one culprit: Greedy companies
Consumer prices are soaring at their highest annual pace in almost 40 years. Some progressives such as Sen. Elizabeth Warren blame corporate profiteering, but most economists scoff.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 11, 2022

NPR hosts' departures fuel questions over race. The full story is complex
NPR faces tough questions about race after the departures of prominent hosts Audie Cornish, Lulu Garcia-Navarro, and Noel King. Yet their decisions also reflect major forces transforming the media.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 11, 2022

Judge allows Federal Trade Commission's latest suit against Facebook to move forward
The judge had previously tossed the FTC's first attempt at attacking Facebook's alleged monopoly power for lack of evidence. This time, the judge said the FTC "has done its homework."

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 11, 2022

United says 3,000 employees have COVID, but its vaccine mandate has saved lives
In a memo to employees, United CEO Scott Kirby said the airline has 3,000 employees who are currently positive for Covid but that zero of its vaccinated employees are currently hospitalized.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 11, 2022

The house from 'A Nightmare on Elm Street' just sold for nearly $3 million
Even Freddy Krueger might be frightened by today's hyper-competitive housing market.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 11, 2022

A potentially deadly risk to kids prompts 3 companies to recall in-home elevators
Bella Elevator, Inclinator Company of America and Savaria Corporation recalled about 69,000 elevators that pose a risk of pinning children between the elevator car door and the exterior landing door.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 11, 2022

As carbon removal gains traction, economists imagine a new market to save the planet
Carbon removal went mainstream in 2021. But the technology is still light years away from making a real difference combating climate change. A group of economists wants to help change that.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 11, 2022

3D printed houses may be the future of the construction industry
Affordable housing advocates say 3D printed homes could be a game changer, but so far they haven't proven cheaper to build than conventional houses.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 11, 2022

People hate overdraft fees. Banks are ditching or reducing them
Capital One says says it will stop charging overdraft fees and Bank of America is reducing them. These hefty fees hit people with low incomes the hardest.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 11, 2022

People hate overdraft fees. Capital One is ditching them and other banks may follow
One of the nation's biggest banks says it will stop charging overdraft fees to all of its customers. These hefty fees hit people with low incomes the hardest. More banks could follow suit.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 10, 2022

The poet Maya Angelou is the first Black woman to be featured on a U.S. quarter
The Maya Angelou design is the first quarter in the "American Women Quarters Program" — a four-year program that will feature prominent women in U.S. history.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 10, 2022

There is a reshuffling underway at the Federal Reserve
NPR's Rachel Martin talks to David Wessel of the Brookings Institution about President Biden expected to announce soon his choices to fill the three openings on the Fed Reserve Board.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 10, 2022

There is a reshuffling underway at the top of the Federal Reserve
NPR's Rachel Martin talks to David Wessel of the Brookings Institution about President Biden expected to announce soon his choices to fill the three openings on the Fed Reserve Board.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 09, 2022

Toyota is the first non-U.S. company to be the country's top seller
Ayesha Rascoe speaks with Michelle Krebs, an executive analyst at Autotrader, about the future of the automobile industry.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 09, 2022

Death rituals in Black communities have been altered or forgone in the pandemic
Ayesha Rascoe speaks with mortician Stephen Kemp about how the pandemic is affecting the role of funeral homes in Black communities.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 07, 2022

Airlines are concerned 5G wireless service may affect the ability to land planes
The Telecom industry agreed to delay the launch of 5G wireless services to try to resolve concerns that 5G signals can interfere with automated systems that pilots use when landing in poor weather.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 07, 2022

Conditions that are causing burnout among nurses were a problem before the pandemic
In hospitals, it's standard for nurses to work a 12-hour shift. But research shows that may not be such a good idea for patients — or nurses.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 07, 2022

Employers added 199,000 jobs in December — less than half of forecasters' prediction
U.S. employers added 199,000 jobs in December — less than half the number than forecasters had expected. At the same time, the unemployment rate dropped to just 3.9%.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 07, 2022

The key to Nelson Mandela's Robben Island prison cell is returning to South Africa
New York auction house Guernsey's has postponed the sale of some of the South African leader's belongings, including the key to his cell and the shirt he wore when he was released from Robben Island.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 07, 2022

Supreme Court conservatives appear skeptical of vaccine-or-test mandate for businesses
Business groups, 27 states and some individuals have questioned the authority of the Occupational Safety and Health Agency to impose a nationwide rule.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 07, 2022

Supreme Court conservatives seem skeptical of vaccine-or-test mandate for businesses
Business groups, 27 states and some individuals have questioned the authority of the Occupational Safety and Health Administration to impose a nationwide rule.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 07, 2022

Supreme Court's conservatives cast cloud over vaccine-or-test mandate for businesses
Justices seemed more open to the vaccine mandate for almost all workers at hospitals, nursing homes, and other medical providers receiving federal Medicare and Medicaid funds.

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