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NPR Topics: Business
Jan 19, 2019

Rams-Saints, Patriots-Chiefs Will Set Super Bowl LIII
Scott Simon speaks with sports correspondent Tom Goldman about the NFL conference championship games on Sunday, and how concussions are limiting insurance options in the league.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 18, 2019

'The Forward,' Storied Jewish Paper, Shutters Print Edition After 121 Years
The Forward, founded in 1897, says it's shifting the focus of its Yiddish and English content to digital — and laying off nearly 30 percent of its staff in the process.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 18, 2019

Looking Back On The First Government Shutdown In U.S. History
The first government shutdown in history was in 1879, when former Confederate Democrats in Congress refused to fund the government unless protections for black voters went away.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 18, 2019

Spending More On Education For Low-Income Kids Improves Their Prospects As Adults
NPR's Ari Shapiro talks with Kirabo Jackson, a labor economist at Northwestern University, about his research into how increases in spending on education positively influence outcomes in adulthood.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 18, 2019

What Keeps Economists Up At Night? And Other Stuff
We armed The Indicator's producers with your questions, and they unleashed them on a roomful of economists at the annual meeting of the American Economic Association.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 18, 2019

Tesla Cuts 3,000 Jobs As Elon Musk Aims To Make More Cars For Less Money
The electric automaker is eliminating 7 percent of its workforce in a cost-cutting measure. "The road ahead is very difficult," Musk told employees in an email.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 18, 2019

Tribune Publishing CEOs Are Out After A Series Of Controversies
Justin Dearborn, Tribune Publishing's chairman and CEO, and Ross Levinsohn, CEO of the company's interactive division, are leaving after a series of controversies and a failure to sell the company.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 18, 2019

Christine Porath: What Is The Cost Of Being Uncivil In The Workplace?
It's free to be kind, yet managers often ignore the value of appreciation. Christine Porath argues that workers and companies experience real costs when there is incivility in the workplace.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 18, 2019

How Market Volatility Plays Into The Fear Index
It turns out, 2018 was the most volatile year ever for the U.S. stock market. But while the market's ups and downs may be nerve-wracking, there might be less cause for alarm than one would think.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 18, 2019

Shutdown Forces Many Workers To Live Well Below Their Means
Without a paycheck, many federal employees affected by the partial government shutdown have had to resort to emergency measures to support themselves and their families.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 17, 2019

Microsoft Pledges $500 Million Investment To Tackle Affordable Housing Crisis
Most of the money will help preserve and build new homes for low and middle-income residents. A smaller portion will go toward homeless services and programs to keep people from being evicted.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 17, 2019

R.I.P. Jack Bogle, Democratizer Of Investing
John Clifton "Jack" Bogle, founder of the Vanguard Group, passed away yesterday at the age of 89. Today we look back at his life and career.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 17, 2019

Trump Postpones Pelosi Trip To War Zone After She Postpones State Of The Union
"In light of the 800,000 great American workers not receiving pay, I am sure you would agree that postponing this public relations event is totally appropriate," the president wrote to the speaker.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 17, 2019

What's Driving Low Gas Prices? A Global Oil Glut
Gasoline prices have been dropping steadily for months; they're averaging right around $2.25 per gallon nationally. Enjoy, but don't get used to them, analysts say.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 17, 2019

Selling Food From Your Kitchen Is Legal In California, But There's A Catch
Home cooks who sell meals made in their own kitchens are technically breaking the law in most states, but in California, a new law may change that. However, counties have to get on board first.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 17, 2019

Are You Struggling With Medical Debt?
If you, or someone close to you, has been weighed down by medical bills you can't pay, we want to hear your story. We'd also like to know if you found a good solution.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 17, 2019

Workers Caught Up In The Shutdown Say They Face Real Damage
Nearly 14 percent of federal workers make less than $50,000 per year. Those who are furloughed during the partial government shutdown are making hard choices after missing their first payday.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 17, 2019

Gillette Launches #MeToo-Inspired Ad Campaign, Backlash Follows
Gillette has become the latest brand to face backlash for taking a stand on a heated social issue with a new ad spotlighting the #MeToo movement and calling out toxic masculinity.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 17, 2019

Jack Bogle, Who Started An Investment Revolution, Dies At 89
The Vanguard founder created the first index mutual fund for individual investors. Bogle believed investors should own a mix of bonds and stocks but shouldn't pay investment managers to pick them.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 17, 2019

Backlash Erupts After Gillette Launches A New #MeToo-Inspired Ad Campaign
Gillette's new ad campaign is trending on youtube, but has more than twice as many dislikes than likes. Some are threatening a boycott, offended by the company's call for a new kind of masculinity.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 16, 2019

Jack Bogle, Father Of Simple Investing, Dies At 89
Bogle, the founder of Vanguard who created the first index mutual fund, died Wednesday, the firm said. He said investors should own a mix of bonds and stocks but shouldn't pay managers to pick them.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 16, 2019

Government Shutdown Causing Far Greater Damage To Economy Than Previously Estimated
The government shutdown is inflicting more damage on the U.S. economy than formerly estimated. The president's economists doubled projections of how much economic growth is being lost each week.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 16, 2019

Federal Watchdog Finds Government Ignored Emoluments Clause With Trump Hotel
The Inspector General for the General Services Administration, said that agency lawyers decided to ignore the constitutional issues when they reviewed the lease after Trump won the 2016 election.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 16, 2019

The Extremely Cautious Case For Extremely Mild Optimism
Interest rates are higher, global growth is slowing, and the government is at an impasse. But there are also reasons for near-term optimism about the U.S. economy.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 16, 2019

Shutdown Will Be Worse For Economy Than First Thought, White House Says
White House officials reportedly say that each week of the shutdown will subtract 0.1 percentage point from growth — double the administration's original estimate.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 16, 2019

News Brief: Government Shutdown, Brexit Vote, Nairobi Attack
Federal workers affected by the shutdown look for ways to pay the bills. Britain's Parliament rejects Brexit deal. At least 14 people were killed when extremist stormed an upscale hotel in Nairobi.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 16, 2019

News Brief: Brexit Vote, Government Shutdown, Nairobi Attack
Britain's Parliament rejects Brexit deal. Federal workers affected by the shutdown look for ways to pay the bills. At least 14 people were killed when extremists stormed an upscale hotel in Nairobi.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 16, 2019

Veterans Claiming Illness From Burn Pits Lose Court Fight
Hundreds of veterans sued military contractor KBR Inc., alleging toxic smoke from burn pits at military bases made them ill. A federal appellate court said compensation must come from Congress.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 16, 2019

Federal Employees Moonlight To Pay The Bills
As the partial government shutdown continues, some federal workers and contractors are looking for temporary jobs to earn income.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 16, 2019

In Home Of Original Sriracha Sauce, Thais Say Rooster Brand Is Nothing To Crow About
The Rooster brand, ubiquitous in the U.S., is now being exported to Thailand, where Sriracha was born. But many Thais who taste the U.S. version are not impressed. "I wanted to gag," says one.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 15, 2019

Netflix Increases Subscription Prices As It Churns Out Original Content
The hikes, which will affect all U.S. viewers, come as Netflix faces an increasingly competitive field of video streaming services.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 15, 2019

D.C. Judge Tells Furloughed Workers They Must Stay On The Job
About 400,000 federal workers are called "excepted" and are required to work without pay. They sued for an injunction that would end that requirement, but the judge said no.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 15, 2019

IRS Recalling 46,000 Workers To Handle Tax Returns Despite Partial Shutdown
The union for the IRS workers criticized the Trump administration for forcing them to work "in exchange only for an IOU." Employees have been promised back pay when funding is approved.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 15, 2019

Mexico's President Fights Gas Crisis, While Mexicans Endure Long Lines With Jokes
President Andrés Manuel López Obrador says his crackdown on stolen fuel is working, but long waits in several states persist, distribution bottlenecks continue and new acts of gas theft are reported.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 15, 2019

Huawei Founder Denies His Firm Spies For China
In rare remarks to foreign media, Ren Zhengfei says his telecommunications equipment company is independently owned and would not give China user data. Experts disagree.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 15, 2019

Gannett Faces Hostile Bid From Company Known For Gutting Newsrooms
Gannett, the owner of USA Today and some 100 other newspaper properties has received an unsolicited bid from another newspaper group, MNG, known for imposing severe cost-cutting measures.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 15, 2019

Working Women: Why The U.S. Is Behind
When it came to the female labor force participation rate, America used to lead the world. But we've fallen behind. Today on the show: what happened?

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 15, 2019

What The Future Of Work Means For Cities
One of the nation's top economists explores the past and future of work in cities. He finds that opportunities for workers without a college degree are drying up.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 15, 2019

Calif. Leaders Vow To Shield PG&E Customers From Bankruptcy Fallout
For the second time in two decades, California's largest utility, PG&E, is declaring bankruptcy — this time in the face of potentially massive wildfire liabilities.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 15, 2019

After Years Of Blockbuster Global Sales, Apple's iPhone Hits A Slump
Apple's stock nose dived after the company told analysts that it would be lowering revenue expectations this quarter. It cited problems in China as the reason.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 15, 2019

It's Pay Day For The Coast Guard But No Checks Are Expected
Steve Inskeep talks to Adm. Cari Thomas, CEO of the relief organization Coast Guard Mutual Assistance, about Coasties who most likely will not collect a pay check because of the government shutdown.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 15, 2019

Officials Hope Date Change Will Drive More Visitors To Detroit Auto Show
Once again, several big-name automakers won't have reveals or even exhibits at the North American International Auto Show. Organizers of the 54-year-old auto show are struggling to revive it.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 14, 2019

'Barely Treading Water': Why The Shutdown Disproportionately Affects Black Americans
As the government shutdown enters its fourth week, federal workers are struggling to make ends meet. But according to Jamiles Lartey, the shutdown is having a disproportionate effect on black workers.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 14, 2019

Regulators To Ease Restrictions On Drones, Clearing The Way For More Commercial Uses
Federal regulations haven't kept up with technology, say drone operators and enthusiasts. Now the Department of Transportation is proposing to allow drones to fly over cities and at night.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 14, 2019

10,000 Economists Walk Into A Bar
Which economic indicators do we pay too much attention to? Not enough? It's Overrated/Underrated: Economic Indicator edition

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 14, 2019

Federal Workers Struggle To Stretch Their Money As Shutdown Lingers
Some banks and credit unions are waiving late fees or offering low-interest loans. But the longer the shutdown continues, the harder it becomes for furloughed workers and contractors to stay afloat.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 14, 2019

PG&E Plans To File For Bankruptcy Over Possible Liability In California Wildfires
The utility says it could be facing tens of billions in liability costs connected to the 2017 and 2018 Northern California wildfires. PG&E also says its CEO is stepping down.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 14, 2019

Cockpit Voice Recorder Recovered From Lion Air Crash
The 'black box' may provide insight into what happened in the minutes before the Boeing 737 Max 8 plunged into the Java Sea, killing all 189 people aboard.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 14, 2019

Quinoa Whiskey? Modified Crop List Spurs Distilleries To Try Alternative Grains
"Grain" has been limited by federal law to four crops: corn, wheat, rye and barley. But a broadened definition has been proposed, sparking more experimentation and creativity in the whiskey industry.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 14, 2019

Trump Expected To Get Warm Welcome At Farm Bureau Convention
Trump on Monday addresses the 100th annual convention of the American Farm Bureau Federation in New Orleans. Rural voters strongly backed him in 2016, but many struggle in today's economic climate.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 13, 2019

Small Bridal Boutique Celebrates Wedding Dresses And Wheelchairs
A window display at a small bridal shop in Portishead, England, went viral on social media for featuring a mannequin wearing a wedding dress while in a wheelchair.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 13, 2019

U.K. Bridal Boutique Celebrates Wedding Dresses And Wheelchairs
A window display at the shop in Portishead, England, went viral on social media for featuring a mannequin wearing a wedding dress while in a wheelchair.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 13, 2019

Deaf And Unemployed: Taking Matters Into Their Own Hands
Deaf people struggle with high unemployment. So they are creating their own "deaf ecosystems" and pushing employers to better accommodate them.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 12, 2019

Deaf And Unemployed: 1,000 Applications But Still No Full-Time Job
Despite technological advancements that allow deaf job seekers to communicate more easily with potential employers, applicants say they still face stigma that they can't do the job.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 11, 2019

SpaceX To Lay Off 10 Percent Of Its Workforce
A spokesman said the reduction would not be necessary except for "extraordinarily difficult challenges ahead."

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 11, 2019

Shutdown Economics
The U.S. partial government shutdown is on track to be the longest in history. Whatever its political consequences, the economic costs to the private sector will increase the longer it lasts.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 11, 2019

Hacks Are Getting So Common That Companies Are Turning To 'Cyber Insurance'
Insurance companies across the nation are writing over 1,000 cyber insurance policies every day in hopes of changing the weakest link in cyber space: human behavior.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 11, 2019

Most Federal Workers' Health Coverage To Continue During Shutdown, Even If Pay Stops
Basic health insurance for most affected federal workers will stay in effect, but circumstances are murkier for contractors.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 11, 2019

Most Americans Call Shutdown 'Embarrassing' As It's Set To Become Longest In History
An NPR/Ipsos poll finds more than 70 percent of Americans say the shutdown is embarrassing for the country, will hurt the economy and the government should remain open while budget talks continue.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 11, 2019

Friday News Roundup - Domestic
The partial government shutdown, three weeks in.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 11, 2019

Polish Police Arrest Huawei Executive On Suspicion Of Spying For China
Poland has evidence that a Huawei sales director and a Polish citizen "cooperated with the Chinese services," according to a spokesman for Poland's special services branch.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 11, 2019

Alexa Interrupts Chipmaker Qualcomm Presentation At CES
At the Consumer Electronics Show in Las Vegas, a representative from Qualcomm was saying smart speakers can recommend hotels and restaurants while people are driving. Alexa said, "That's not true."

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 11, 2019

Efforts To Expand Drilling In Arctic Interior Press Ahead During Shutdown
The Interior Department has taken flak this week with reports that employees — despite the partial government shutdown — are working to open the Arctic National Wildlife Refuge to oil drilling.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 11, 2019

Efforts To Expand Drilling In Artic Interior Press Ahead During Shutdown
The Interior Department has taken flack this week with reports that employees — despite the partial government shutdown — are working to open the Arctic National Wildlife Refuge to oil drilling.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 11, 2019

Why A Stellar Unemployment Report Isn't Always A Good Thing
Federal Reserve Chairman Jay Powell and his two predecessors talk about the latest jobs report, and why they are not too worried about inflation — despite what the Phillips Curve may predict.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 11, 2019

Some Mortgage Deals Are In Limbo As Government Shutdown Drags On
Furloughed workers can't refinance or buy homes without the ability to verify their income. For a recently divorced couple, it means continuing to live together until financial issues are resolved.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 10, 2019

New Bottled Brews Delayed By Government Shutdown
Brewmasters at craft breweries across the nation are bemoaning the government shutdown — the federal agency that has to approve new labels for new brews is closed, delaying all new releases.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 10, 2019

Why The Craft Brewing Industry Is Stalled Amid The Government Shutdown
It is estimated that half of the nation's breweries are awaiting federal government approval of labels for new beers because of the shutdown.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 10, 2019

U.S.-China Trade: Where Are We Now?
Today on The Indicator: an update on the trade spat between China and the U.S.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 10, 2019

Ford Cutting Jobs In Europe, Moving Away From Less Profitable Vehicles
The automaker says it is not yet clear how many people will lose their jobs. The cuts come during a time of turmoil for the car industry, as automakers invest heavily in new technology.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 10, 2019

Ford Cutting Jobs In Europe, Moving Away From Less-Profitable Vehicles
The automaker says it is not yet clear how many people will lose their jobs. The cuts come during a time of turmoil for the car industry, as automakers invest heavily in new technology.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 10, 2019

Study: Coca-Cola Shaped China's Efforts To Fight Obesity
A new report documents how Coke penetrated the government and influenced efforts to bring down the growing obesity rate — but not by cutting back on calories.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 10, 2019

Court Strikes Down Iowa's 'Ag-Gag' Law That Blocked Undercover Investigations
The industry-backed law was enacted after several investigations brought widespread criticism on Iowa's agricultural industry. A judge ruled the law violates the First Amendment.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 10, 2019

Shutdown Shutters Many D.C. Tourist Attractions — But Not The One In Trump's Hotel
Unlike other National Park Service properties, the clock tower above the Trump International Hotel is open and staffed by park rangers. Government officials insist the arrangement is above board.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 09, 2019

Au Pair Sponsor Agencies Settle Wage Lawsuit, Offer $65.5 Million In Back Pay
The complaint alleged 15 companies, who at the time controlled 100 percent of the au pair workforce, colluded to keep wages artificially low and denied the workers overtime pay.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 09, 2019

Federal Judge Proposes Restrictions On Unsafe PG&E Power Lines
PG&E is under fire from many fronts as it faces the possibility of being found responsible for massive California wildfires the past two years.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 09, 2019

The Oil And Gas Industry Is Booming, But Operators Worry About Slowdown Amid Shutdown
One industry that's been a key supporter of President Trump is no fan of the federal shutdown. Oil and gas drilling is booming, but much of it is on federal land and some worry about a slowdown.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 09, 2019

Are We Ready For A Recession?
Some signals on the economic dashboard are warning we could be heading for a downturn within a couple of years. Are we ready to fight off a recession?

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 09, 2019

A Warning About U.S. Credit Rating Could Signal Higher Interest Rates
A major credit rating agency is warning that a prolonged government shutdown could mean that it will reconsider the nation's AAA rating. That could lead to higher borrowing costs.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 09, 2019

'I'm Scared': TSA Families Fear Bills Due, Lost Security
Jacinda, whose husband is a TSA officer, says her biggest concern is losing her home. "I feel this sneaking anxiety that it all can be gone," she says.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 09, 2019

'I'm Scared': TSA Families Fear Falling Behind On Bills, Losing Their Homes
Jacinda, whose husband is a TSA officer, says her biggest concern is losing her home. "I feel this sneaking anxiety that it all can be gone," she says.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 09, 2019

Air Travelers And Workers May Feel Government Shutdown Effects
The TSA acknowledges more officers than usual are calling in sick rather than work without pay during the government shutdown. Travel industry leaders warn the economic impact could be significant.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 09, 2019

Nobody Is Moving Our Cheese: American Surplus Reaches Record High
Americans consumed almost 37 pounds per capita in 2017, but that wasn't enough to reduce the country's 1.4 billion-pound cheese surplus. The stockpile of cheese started to build several years ago.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 09, 2019

Extended Talks Signal Progress In Efforts To End Trade War With China
In Beijing, a U.S. trade delegation enters a third day of talks with their Chinese counterparts. It's a sign of progress between the world's top-two economies.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 09, 2019

Analysis: At Davos, A Darker Mood Awaits Meeting Of Global Elites
Last year, the Davos scene was marked by grand entrances and ambitious power politics. But this year, the power of several word leaders is in decline and the global economy is shaky.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 08, 2019

How The U.S. Steel Industry Is Reacting To Trump's Aspiration For A Steel Border Wall
NPR's Audie Cornish speaks with Thomas Gibson, president and CEO of the American Iron and Steel Institute, about his reactions to President Trump's aspiration to build a border wall out of steel.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 08, 2019

Don't Fear The Fear Index
2018 was one of the most volatile stock market years on record. And the market continues volatile today. But that's not necessarily a bad thing.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 08, 2019

Econ, Too
At the year's biggest economics conference, gender issues were the main event.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 08, 2019

The Significant Hitch In Vehicle-To-Vehicle Communication
Carmakers soon will deploy vehicle-to-vehicle communication so cars and infrastructure can send and receive signals from each other to avert things like running red lights and multi-crash pileups.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 08, 2019

Why Consumers Systematically Give Inflated Grades For Poor Service
A study shows that rating systems for online marketplaces are prone to inflation, because raters feel pressured to leave high scores.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 07, 2019

The Stakes Are High As China And The U.S. Resume Trade Talks
NPR's Ari Shapiro talks with Wendy Cutler, vice president of the Asia Society Policy Institute and a former U.S. trade negotiator, about the U.S.-China trade talks, which resumed Monday in Beijing.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 07, 2019

The Stakes Are High As China And The U.S. Resume Trade Talks.
NPR's Ari Shapiro talks with Wendy Cutler, vice president of the Asia Society Policy Institute and a former U.S. trade negotiator, about the U.S.-China trade talks which resumed Monday in Beijing.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 07, 2019

How The Government Shutdown Is Affecting Air Travel
As the government shutdown continues, there are reports of longer lines at security checkpoints at some airports around the country. TSA acknowledges more employees are calling in sick.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 07, 2019

Prescription Drug Costs Driven By Manufacturer Price Hikes, Not Innovation
A recent study shows the cost of brand-name drugs is rising — not because of expensive new therapies entering the market but because manufacturers are raising prices on existing drugs.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 07, 2019

Jobs, Inflation And The Phillips Curve
The Fed chair and his two predecessors speak at a big conference about Friday's stellar jobs report, and why, despite what the Phillips Curve might predict, they're not too worried about inflation

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 07, 2019

The Push To Break Up The Boys' Club At The Fed
The Fed's December meeting was notable because the exclusive group almost achieved gender parity. But, economics still stands alone as a boys' club. Two Fed board members are trying to change that.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 07, 2019

Trump Sees Border Wall As Another Boost For U.S. Steel Industry
President Trump says a country is nothing without a steel industry. And while his tariffs have benefited the U.S. steel industry, his claims about a boom with new plants opening are exaggerated.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 07, 2019

President Trump, Long A Fan Of Big Steel, Wants The Border Wall To Be Made Of Steel
President Trump says a country is nothing without a steel industry. And while his tariffs have benefited the U.S. steel industry, his claims about a boom with new plants opening are exaggerated.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 07, 2019

Government Shutdown Is Causing A Lot Of Uncertainty As Tax Filing Season Approaches
An extended government shutdown could make it harder for taxpayers to file their returns — and receive their refunds.

NPR Topics: Business
Jan 07, 2019

US-China Trade Talks Restart Ahead of March Deadline
The U.S. has imposed a quarter trillion dollars in tariffs on Chinese goods since the trade war started last year.

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