|Filed Under:||Business & Finance|
|Posts on Regator:||7316|
|Posts / Week:||19.2|
|Archived Since:||June 30, 2009|
After a month of national backlash for a phony accounts scandal, John Stumpf has resigned effective immediately.
Vickie Miller, a home-care worker in Greenville, South Carolina, says her profession deserves higher pay and better benefits.
A Minneapolis community seeks to counteract centuries of federal policies that have put its people at a disadvantage.
In his debates and speeches, Trump implies that the black population is concentrated in urban cores. They’re not.
Michelle Myles, a tattoo artist in New York City, talks about how attitudes toward body art have changed over her 25-year career.
George Myers, a wind-turbine technician in Colorado, talks about his transition from life as a stay-at-home dad to a career in a rapidly emerging industry.
It’s difficult to determine who is “good” without making some troubling assumptions.
Four culprits: Presidential debaters, cord-cutters, Twitter streams, and Peyton Manning.
What happens to the agency now?
Perdue says it wants to go beyond giving its animals what they need. Is this merely a smart marketing move, or something more?
Moguls’ good intentions too often betray them.
Oliver Hart and Bengt Holmström will share this year’s award for their contributions to contract theory.
Avner Offer, the co-author of a book on the award, explains how it has legitimized free-market thinking over time.
Nicholas Anderson, a renewable-energy researcher in Colorado, talks about the appeal of working in a lab.
The U.S. economy created 156,000 jobs last month, and wages continued to steadily rise.
A rapidly growing elderly population might be the most important yet inevitable feature of the country’s economic future. Why aren’t voters hearing more about it?
Elaine Flowers Duncan, an engineer at NASA, talks about what drew her to rocket science.
Ciro Gutierrez, a cleaner at the University of Connecticut, talks about the struggle of white-collar immigrants who come to the U.S. but to work in blue-collar jobs.
The embattled company announced it would shut down its labs and reduce its workforce by 40 percent.