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NPR Topics: Business
Apr 13, 2021

Hundreds Of Companies Call For U.S. To Slash Carbon Emissions
In a move to curb climate change, an open letter from companies including Apple and Walmart calls on the Biden administration to cut U.S. emissions to at least half of 2005 levels by 2030.

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 13, 2021

Consumer Prices Jump For March
Consumer prices saw their sharpest increase in more than eight years last month, as businesses struggled to keep pace with booming demand.

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 13, 2021

Consumer Prices Jumped. Should You Worry? That's Sparking A Heated Debate
Consumer prices jumped last month as businesses struggled to keep pace with booming demand, but the Biden administration and the Federal Reserve say the uptick in inflation is likely to be temporary.

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 13, 2021

He Tried To Organize Workers In China's Gig Economy. Now He Faces 5 Years In Jail
The arrest of food delivery worker Chen Guojiang dealt a blow to nascent efforts to promote couriers' rights as they've gained broader public attention during the coronavirus pandemic.

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 12, 2021

News Brief: Chauvin Trial, COVID-19 Vaccine Demand, Supply Crunch
Prosecutors in the Derek Chauvin trial will wrap up this week. In parts of the U.S., supply and demand for vaccines is a little lopsided. The White House holds a meeting on the lack of semiconductors.

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 12, 2021

Corporate Leaders Meet To Discuss Restrictive Voting Measures
NPR's Steve Inskeep talks to Yale professor Jeffrey Sonnenfeld, who helped organize a call of more than 100 corporate leaders, to discuss their response to voting bills.

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 12, 2021

Workers At Amazon Warehouse In Alabama Reject Bid To Unionize
Those who hoped workers at an Amazon warehouse in Alabama would vote to unionize are trying to figure out where to go from here, now that workers rejected a union drive.

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 12, 2021

White House Convenes Summit To Address Supply Shortage Crippling Auto Plants
A lack of computer parts known as semiconductors threatens many industries, hitting auto makers especially hard. The White House will bring together executives from 19 companies to confront the issue.

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 12, 2021

MLB's Move Out Of Georgia Is The Latest In A Line Of Political Boycotts
Today's boycotts aren't coming out of nowhere. Here's a look at some prominent examples in history and how boycotts got started.

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 11, 2021

South Korean Electric Vehicle Battery Makers Reach $1.8B Deal To End Trade Dispute
The deal means both companies will be able to produce lithium-ion batteries for electric vehicles at a time when President Biden hopes to boost support for the industry as part of his climate plan.

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 11, 2021

Advocates Worry Latinx Communities Aren't Taking Full Advantage Of Pandemic Relief
NPR's Lulu Garcia-Navarro speaks with a Houston-based entrepreneur and advocate, Tom Castro, who worries that some Latinos aren't tapping the pandemic-relief dollars offered by the government.

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 11, 2021

How Yahoo! Answers Shaped The Internet
Yahoo! Answers is shutting down in May. From sex education to homework help, users of the forum remember how it shaped early Internet culture.

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 11, 2021

This Top Biden Economist Has A Plan: Create Jobs, Address Inequality, Ignore Trolls
Janelle Jones is the first Black woman to serve as chief economist at the Labor Department. She says helping marginalized groups boosts the entire economy.

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 10, 2021

With Audience In Mind, Media Offers Varied Treatment Of Chauvin Trial
As the second week of the Derek Chauvin trial wraps up, how are various media outlets covering it?

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 10, 2021

Legal Questions Surround 'Vaccine Passports'
More businesses are requiring proof of COVID-19 vaccines. NPR's Michel Martin discusses legal implications with Robert Field, professor of law and public health at Drexel University.

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 10, 2021

Airlines 'Generally In Favor' Of Embracing 'Vaccine Passports'
NPR's Michel Martin speaks with Victoria Walker, senior travel reporter for The Points Guy, about airline companies' use of digital COVID-19 vaccine cards.

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 10, 2021

China Fines Alibaba $2.8 Billion For Breaking Anti-Monopoly Law
The tech giant received a historically large fine Saturday from the Chinese government. Alibaba says it will comply with the fine and "ensure its compliance with determination."

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 10, 2021

In Coney Island, The Wonder Wheel Spins Again
After a year of being shut down due to the pandemic, Coney Island's amusement parks have reopened — at a third of their normal capacity. But business owners are glad to see the parks come alive again.

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 10, 2021

Mississippi Non-Profit Gives Low Income Mothers $1000 A Month
What would you do with $1,000 a month, no strings attached? During a year of financial crisis, one mother in Jackson, Mississippi finds out just how far that extra money goes.

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 10, 2021

Hairstylists Deal With Disastrous Pandemic Mistakes As People Come Back To Salons
Do-it-yourself bangs, extensions, and color: stylists and barbers have seen some wild pandemic hair as newly vaccinated Americans emerge for professional grooming.

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 10, 2021

Amazon Warehouse Workers Vote 'No' To Union
A majority of Amazon warehouse workers in Alabama voted against forming a union. It wasn't that much of a surprise for people who work and live in the state.

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 10, 2021

Heinz Promises To Catch Up To Americans' Demand Amid Ketchup Packet Shortage
The pandemic is causing another new, yet uniquely American, shortage — ketchup. Heinz says it has to up its production by 25% to meet the demand for the popular condiment.

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 09, 2021

After Data Breach Exposes 530 Million, Facebook Says It Will Not Notify Users
Facebook said that "malicious actors" scraped the data through a vulnerability that it fixed in 2019. But the publicly available data still leaves millions of users vulnerable, security experts say.

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 09, 2021

Why There Will Be Fewer Johnson & Johnson COVID-19 Vaccines Next Week
A dip of 86% in doses to be distributed to states follows a surge that occurred after one of J&J's third party manufacturers was finally able to release a stockpile.

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 09, 2021

Amazon Workers In Alabama Vote Against Unionizing
The majority of Amazon's workers in Bessemer, Ala., have voted against unionizing. This means Amazon has withstood the largest union push yet among its U.S. workers.

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 09, 2021

Auto Industry Continues To Struggle With Supply Chain Issues
The auto industry continues to grapple with ongoing supply chain issues, most notably a shortage of semiconductors. The Biden administration is taking a look at the problem, which is costing billions.

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 09, 2021

Help Was On The Way For Shuttered Venues. Then The Website Crashed
The Small Business Administration launched an application portal for its $16 billion relief program for shuttered venues yesterday, but technical problems prompted deactivation for repair.

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 09, 2021

Help Was On The Way For Shuttered Venues. Then The Website Crashed.
The Small Business Administration launched an application portal for its $16 billion relief program for shuttered venues yesterday, but technical problems prompted deactivation for repair.

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 09, 2021

Boeing Warns Of Possible Electrical Issue, And Airlines Ground Some 737 MAX Planes
The airplane manufacturer says the issue is not related to the software system that has been blamed in the fatal crashes that killed 346 people.

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 09, 2021

It's A No: Amazon Warehouse Workers Vote Against Unionizing In Historic Election
Amazon avoided the prospect of a first unionized warehouse in America, where it's now the second-largest private employer. The vote in Alabama had prompted new interest in unions across the country.

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 09, 2021

'Can You Hear Me?' The Annoyances That Lead To Zoom Burnout
So many people who are working from home are feeling burnt out these days. Shaking things up and finding moments of joy could help us put energy back into our work.

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 09, 2021

Zoom Burnout Is Real: How To Escape The Rut
So many people who are working from home are feeling burnt out these days. Shaking things up and finding moments of joy could help us put energy back into our work.

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 09, 2021

Betting Big On Electric Vehicles, Biden Faces Fraught Decision On Ga. Battery Plant
A global trade dispute threatens green energy jobs in the politically crucial state of Georgia. The president's decision on how it's resolved could affect a key piece of his infrastructure agenda.

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 08, 2021

Amazon Union Election: 'No' Votes Outnumber 'Yes' Votes At End Of 1st Day Of Counting
Hand counting will continue on Friday. So far, more than two-thirds of the tallied votes are against unionizing.

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 08, 2021

More Plants At GM Go Dark As Chip Shortage Continues To Bite
Ford, Stellantis, and now GM again: Auto makers continue to close plants as they reel from a shortage of chips that poses a critical challenge for the sector.

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 08, 2021

FAQ: What Is A Vaccine 'Passport,' And What Are These Credentials Used For?
These digital credentials could return us to normal life more quickly, but they have stirred controversy in some quarters.

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 08, 2021

For Operators Of Shuttered Arts Venues, Financial Assistance Arrives At Last
The long-awaited Shuttered Venues Operators Grant, administered by the Small Business Administration, is now accepting applications.

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 08, 2021

In The Rise And Fall Of The Sacklers' Opioid Empire, An American Dream Turns Toxic
Patrick Radden Keefe helped expose the Sackler family's role in the deadly opioid epidemic. His new book deepens the narrative, raising questions about the blurring of medicine and capitalism.

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 08, 2021

Why Is The Amazon Union Vote Count Taking So Long?
It's a really large mail-in election. (Yes, this one, too.)

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 08, 2021

'Stop Lying': Muslim Rights Group Sues Facebook Over Claims It Removes Hate Groups
The civil rights group says Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg promised Congress and the public the network would move fast to take down posts that break its rules, but anti-Muslim bigotry is still present.

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 08, 2021

EPA Chief Says Biden Infrastructure Bill Will Help The U.S. Face Climate Change
EPA Administrator Michael Regan says the nation's water infrastructure needs to be "stronger and more resilient to face the climate change impacts that we are seeing right here right now."

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 08, 2021

Biden Wants To Increase Rural Access To High-Speed Internet
The federal government is pumping billions into boosting broadband access. Because official maps of who has high-speed Internet are inaccurate, rural counties are taking matters into their own hands.

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 08, 2021

If World's Battery Supply Doesn't Scale Up, Automakers Will Be In Trouble
Electric vehicle production is increasing at an astonishing pace, and that means automakers need more batteries. Companies are racing to secure raw materials to avoid a shortage in a few years.

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 07, 2021

Saks Says No To Fur, The Latest Fashion Seller To Go Fur-Free
Saks Fifth Avenue will phase out sales of animal-fur products, joining other retailers such as Macy's that are responding to growing anti-fur sentiment among shoppers.

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 07, 2021

7-Year-Old Girl Tells Old Navy That She Needs Jeans With Real Pockets
Kamryn Garnder's letter to the retailer explained that she needs a place to put her hands and her stuff. Old Navy replied with a hand written note of appreciation and four pairs of pants with pockets.

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 07, 2021

MLB All-Star Game Moved To Colorado Amid Uproar Over Georgia Voting Law
Major League Baseball changed the location of the game from Georgia to Colorado. That's puts a state with a history of expansive voting access in the spotlight, after Georgia passed restrictive laws.

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 07, 2021

Why Are Millions Of N95 Masks Sitting In A Factory Without A Buyer?
Many doctors and nurses say they are not receiving enough N95 masks to feel safe. Yet, U.S. companies say they can't sell their federally approved N95 masks to hospitals.

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 07, 2021

Texas Courts Open Eviction Floodgates: 'We Just Stepped Off A Cliff'
Judges in Texas are being told it's not their job to enforce a CDC order aimed at stopping evictions. Housing groups fear that a wave of unnecessary evictions will leave thousands homeless.

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 06, 2021

Governor Aims To Reopen California By Mid-June, Contingent On Public Health Metrics
Gov. Gavin Newsom announced a tentative statewide reopening date of June 15, provided vaccine availability increases and hospitalizations remain low.

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 06, 2021

Rising Tide: Powerful U.S. Growth Set To Lift Global Economy, IMF Says
The International Monetary Fund predicts the U.S. economy will grow at its fastest pace in decades this year, lifting the outlook for worldwide economic growth.

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 06, 2021

A Row Over Rare-Earth Deposits Could Bring Down Greenland's Government
Greenlanders are going to the polls Tuesday in a crucial election that could determine if the island taps its vast deposits of rare-earth minerals to fuel eventual independence from Denmark.

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 06, 2021

Stranger Danger: An Economist's Guide To Overcoming Distrust
A new book delves into humanity's long march to overcoming distrust.

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 06, 2021

Biden Economist Plans To Tackle Economic Disparities Caused By COVID-19
The economic fallout from COVID-19 hit communities of color hard. One official leading the federal response is Labor Department Chief Economist Janelle Jones, the first Black woman in that post.

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 06, 2021

New Zealand, Australia To Create 'Travel Bubble,' Resume Quarantine-Free Travel
The pandemic is under such control in the two countries that people will be able to travel between them for the first time without quarantining since March 2020.

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 05, 2021

Janet Yellen Proposes Bold Idea: The Same Minimum Corporate Tax Around The World
Treasury Secretary Janet Yellen is adding her support to a proposal to set a minimum corporate tax rate around the world.

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 05, 2021

Supreme Court Hands Google A Win Over Oracle In Multibillion-Dollar Case
By a 6-to-2 vote, the justices said Google's use of Oracle code did not infringe copyright laws.

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 05, 2021

Group-Chat App Discord Says It Banned More Than 2,000 Extremist Communities
The popular platform also reported on Monday that it deleted more than 300 communities, known on the site as "servers," that were dedicated to the conspiracy theory QAnon.

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 05, 2021

Justice Clarence Thomas Takes Aim At Tech And Its Power 'To Cut Off Speech'
Supreme Court Justice Clarence Thomas said social media companies are "sufficiently akin" to public utilities and should be "regulated in this manner."

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 05, 2021

Justice Clarence Thomas Takes Aims At Tech And Its Power 'To Cut Off Speech'
Supreme Court Justice Clarence Thomas said social media companies are "sufficiently akin" to public utilities and should be "regulated in this manner."

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 05, 2021

News Brief: U.S. COVID Status, Ga. Voting Law, Plot Foiled In Jordan
Despite vaccinations, more than 20 states experience COVID-19 surges. Georgia firms pressured to take a stand against new voting law. Jordan's government thwarted a plot to destabilize the country.

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 05, 2021

People Working From Home Permanently Could Transform Rural America
Rural New Hampshire was a big destination for people fleeing cities early on in the coronavirus pandemic. If those urbanites make the move permanent, it could help revitalize the region.

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 05, 2021

Generation Unemployed: Another Class Of Graduates Face Pandemic-Scarred Future
Although the overall jobs market is starting to come back, youth unemployment remains stubbornly high, creating a lot of anxiety among the latest class of college and high school seniors.

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 05, 2021

Generation Unemployed: Another Class Of Graduates Faces Pandemic-Scarred Future
Although the overall jobs market is starting to come back, youth unemployment remains stubbornly high, creating a lot of anxiety among the latest class of college and high school seniors.

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 04, 2021

Black Leaders In Georgia Say Corporate Backlash To Voting Law Is Too Late
Black religious and community leaders in Georgia are protesting new restrictive voting changes by calling for a boycott of Georgia's most prominent businesses if they don't help to force change.

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 04, 2021

Biden Infrastructure Plan Could Help Fund New Brent Space Bridge
Biden's plan allots $115 B for roads, but leaders continue to bicker over funding for a new Brent Spence Bridge, which connects Ohio and Kentucky.

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 04, 2021

Biden Infrastructure Plan Could Help Fund New Brent Spence Bridge
Biden's plan allots $115 B for roads, but leaders continue to bicker over funding for a new Brent Spence Bridge, which connects Ohio and Kentucky.

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 04, 2021

India's Lowest Caste Has Its Own News Outlet — And She's In Charge
Meera Devi is on a mission to get her community heard — and facing discrimination and death threats in her work . She's featured in a new award-winning documentary, Writing With Fire.

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 04, 2021

India's All-Female News Outlet Battles Sexism, Caste — And Hits The Silver Screen
Meera Devi is on a mission to get her community heard — and facing discrimination and death threats in her work . She's featured in a new award-winning documentary, Writing With Fire.

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 03, 2021

Suez Canal Traffic Backlog Finally Cleared Following The Ever Given Saga
Five days after a massive container vessel was freed from the Suez Canal, ship traffic there has returned to normal, the canal authority says.

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 03, 2021

People Are Stealing Legos. Here's Why
Lego theft may be on the rise, with French police investigating an international ring of alleged Lego thieves. Lego expert Gerben van IJken says there could be a Lego black market.

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 02, 2021

The Power Corporations Have In Changing Laws
NPR's Audie Cornish speaks with Ciara Torres-Spelliscy, a professor of law at Stetson University, about the influence corporations have on changing laws.

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 02, 2021

Roaring Back: Employers Add 916,000 Jobs As Economy Emerges From Winter Slump
Hiring by U.S. employers accelerated sharply amid an improving public health outlook and a new round of $1,400 relief payments.

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 02, 2021

These Are The Businesses Speaking Out Against Texas' Newly Proposed Election Laws
Southwest, American Airlines, Dell and AT&T are all criticizing Republican-sponsored legislation in the state legislature aimed at curbing voter access.

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 02, 2021

These Are The Businesses Speaking Out Against Texas's Newly Proposed Election Laws
Southwest, American Airlines, Dell, and AT&T are all criticizing Republican-sponsored legislation in the state legislature aimed at curbing voter access.

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 02, 2021

Bike Thieves Are On A Roll During The Pandemic. Here's How To Protect Your Ride
The "bike boom" of the COVID-19 pandemic, which resulted in a shortage of bikes nationwide, has also led to a significant rise in bike theft in multiple cities across the country

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 02, 2021

Breaking Down The U.S.' Spending During The Pandemic
Noel King speaks with author Zachary Carter about economic policy in the COVID-19 era.

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 02, 2021

Breaking Down U.S. Spending During The Pandemic
Noel King speaks with author Zachary Carter about economic policy in the COVID-19 era.

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 02, 2021

Biden Faces Difficult Task Of Freeing Power Sector From Fossil Fuels
\Biden's massive infrastructure proposal aims to shift the U.S. away from fossil fuels. But much more will be needed to meet his goal of making the entire power sector carbon neutral by 2035.

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 02, 2021

Colleges Get Creative To Reach Students After Enrollment Plummets Due To COVID-19
New data is showing that the pandemic continues to have profound impact on college enrollment. But some schools are making up that loss with aggressive recruitment and innovative ideas.

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 02, 2021

This News Publisher Quit Facebook. Readership Went Up
Many media outlets feel they need to be on Facebook to reach people. So why did New Zealand's biggest news publisher decide to go it alone?

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 02, 2021

This News Publisher Quit Facebook. Readership Went Up.
Many media outlets feel they need to be on Facebook to reach people. So why did New Zealand's biggest news publisher decide to go it alone?

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 01, 2021

Why Does Discord Not Use Ads? And Why Is Microsoft Interested? We Asked Discord's CEO
The social networking app has exploded in popularity during the pandemic, far outgrowing its gaming roots. Now, Microsoft is in talks to acquire Discord for $10 billion.

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 01, 2021

OPEC To Gradually Boost Oil Production Ahead Of Expected Summer Rebound In Demand
Citing vaccination rollouts and various stimulus packages globally, the powerful oil cartel and its allies made a surprise announcement that it would gradually boost oil production over three months.

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 01, 2021

Hedge Fund Alden Global Capital Poised To Acquire Tribune Publishing
The hedge fund Alden Global Capital is poised to acquire full control of Tribune Publishing. It already owns nearly 200 papers around the country. Those who have worked for the company say: beware.

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 01, 2021

Taiwan And Palau Launch Coronavirus Travel Bubble
Palau has seen no COVID-19 cases and Taiwan has kept the virus in check. Taiwan's first tourist flight to Palau during the pandemic era landed Thursday. Travelers do not need to quarantine on arrival.

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 01, 2021

U.S. Box Office Plummeted 86% in 2020, Says Leading Arts Group
The new data show the drop in ticket sales at theaters, arts centers and orchestras in the United States, U.K. and Canada has been "catastrophic" for the performing arts.

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 01, 2021

New Guaranteed Income For Families With Children Is 'Stunning,' Poverty Expert Says
New York Times reporter Jason DeParle says a provision in the new COVID relief package has the makings of a policy revolution — and would "roughly cut child poverty in half."

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 01, 2021

Baseball Is Back, So Grab A Hot Dog And A Beer. Just Keep A Safe Distance
It's Opening Day in baseball, and that means you'll still be able to eat unhealthy food while watching the game. But ordering that hot dog or beer will be different this year.

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 01, 2021

Baseball Is Back, So Grab Your Hot Dog And A Beer. Just Keep A Safe Distance
It's Opening Day in baseball, and that means you'll still be able to eat unhealthy food while watching the game. But ordering that hot dog or beer will be different this year.

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 01, 2021

Cargo Overboard, Intense Rolling: The Risks Of Fully Loaded Mega-Container Ships
More than 100 ships of similar size to the Ever Given ply the world's waterways, creating logistical challenges and concerns about mishaps — including "spectacular losses of cargo," one analyst says.

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 01, 2021

Johnson & Johnson Says Contractor Botched Part Of Vaccine Production
The drug company says the problem involved one batch of a substance that goes into its coronavirus vaccine. But the contractor, Emergent BioSolutions, has a history of problems.

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 01, 2021

Buttigieg Says $2 Trillion Infrastructure Plan Is A 'Common Sense Investment'
In an interview with NPR's Morning Edition, Transportation Secretary Pete Buttigieg said the plan is "fully paid for" and not making the investment is a "threat to American competitiveness."

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 01, 2021

Mega Ships, Brimming With Containers, Challenge Narrow Waterways
Giant ships are loaded down with cargo, mostly consumer goods during the pandemic, which is causing concern about more mishaps like the one in the Suez Canal, and containers going overboard.

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 01, 2021

Where Will The Money Come From To Pay For Biden Infrastructure Plan?
President Biden proposed a $2 trillion investment in the nation's neglected infrastructure. Most of the bill would fall on corporations, but it is already facing pushback from the business community.

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 01, 2021

Johnson & Johnson Vaccine Batch Ruined At Baltimore Factory, Drug Giant Says
The COVID-19 vaccine by Johnson and Johnson has hit a snag. One the facilities making a key ingredient didn't pass quality inspection — possibly impacting 15 million doses.

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 01, 2021

NYC Restaurants Balance Safety And Financial Pressure To Reopen
Restaurants in New York City are allowed to increase their indoor dining capacity to 50%. Locanda Vini e Olii in Brooklyn won't do any indoor dining until every staff member has been fully vaccinated.

NPR Topics: Business
Apr 01, 2021

Facebook Disputes Claims It Fuels Political Polarization And Extremism
Facebook is giving users more control over what they see, as executives, including Nick Clegg, global affairs vice president, defend it from charges that algorithms favor inflammatory content.

NPR Topics: Business
Mar 31, 2021

Johnson & Johnson Reports A Vaccine Batch Ruined At The Factory
The drugmaker didn't say how many doses were lost, and it wasn't clear how the problem would impact future deliveries.

NPR Topics: Business
Mar 31, 2021

Johnson & Johnson Reports Vaccine Batch Ruined At Baltimore Factory
The drugmaker didn't say how many doses were lost, and it wasn't clear how the problem would impact future deliveries.

NPR Topics: Business
Mar 31, 2021

Journalist Investigates Amazon Warehouse Life And The Pitfalls Of 'One-Click America'
Alec MacGillis, author of the new book Fulfillment, says a union vote by Amazon workers in Alabama could determine "what life is going to look like for the working class in America in years to come."

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