President Donald Trump did not endorse Utah Sen. Mike Lee’s green-cards-for-India bill when he spoke at the Sunday rally in Texas attended by 50,000 Indian supporters of India’s Prime Minister Narendra Modi.
Automaker General Motors (GM) prematurely cut off American union workers’ healthcare benefits amid strikes against the multinational corporation.
The speech expected to start at 5:30 p.m. EST.
An Indian-run company in Chicago fraudulently imported Indian graduates to take jobs from American graduates — and it paid Indian-level wages to the imported workers while competing for contracts sought by American firms.
Another set of Tesla-produced residential solar panels have reportedly caught fire on a home in Louisville, Colorado.
Pope Francis returned to his criticisms of the economy Sunday, saying that money is “dishonest wealth,” also known as “the devil’s dung.”
If Democrats like Sanders and Warren can demonstrate that they’re truly sincere in helping the working class and not just using workers for props—well, who knows what could happen in 2020.
The Port of Dover is “100 per cent ready” for a clean, no-deal Brexit, according to Doug Bannister, the port’s Chief Executive Officer.
Republican Utah Sen. Mike Lee will try again to pass his S.386 bill, which grants green cards to India’s college graduates if they take jobs from American graduates.
The donor-class Koch network headed by GOP mega-donor Charles Koch is now admitting they failed to turn the American people against President Trump’s tariffs on Chinese imports.
The economy is strong and growing. But nearly three-quarters of Democrats see a recession coming.
White House assistant for trade and manufacturing Peter Navarro on Friday agreed with President Donald Trump that Americans are not paying for the China tariffs, saying he is “absolutely correct.” Navarro said on Fox Business Network’s “Mornings with Maria” that
Although protests against Chick-fil-A have popped up on campuses and in cities around the country this year, the chain has more than doubled its sales in recent years, reaching $10.5 billion in sales and adding 700 new locations.
The maturity mismatch in coworking spaces could make losses in commercial realestate much worse in a downturn.
Several Democrats running for their party’s nomination in 2020 are backing a policy of easing school discipline — one that allowed the Parkland gunman to buy a firearm.
A Delta Air Lines flight halfway through its trip from Atlanta to Fort Lauderdale plummeted 30,000 feet after what the airline said was an incident of irregular “cabin pressurization,” causing mass panic throughout the flight.
Amazon CEO Jeff Bezos has unveiled a sweeping climate-change plan that commits the online retailer to meet the goals of the Paris Climate Agreement ten years early.
The Fed’s life support for the short-term funding market will continue on Friday.
“Before they come over and display what their current thinking is, it’s sort of hard to say,” Schwarzman said Thursday.
California Gov. Gavin Newsom (D) has signed a controversial bill into law that would reclassify gig workers as employees, potentially disrupting the way numerous Silicon Valley companies including Uber and Lyft do business.
Tech giant Apple is attempting to trademark the term “slofie” to describe the slow-motion selfies that the iPhone 11 is capable of recording.
“The era of economic surrender is over,” Pence said. “We’re going to continue to stand strong.”
Tech giant Facebook has announced a ban on single-use plastic water bottles from its global offices.
British manufacturing has received a boost as Brexit-backing billionaire Sir Jim Ratcliffe confirmed his brand new 4×4 will be built at a plant in Wales.
The H-1B program uses cheap foreign workers to replace American workers, and so it dramatically reduces payrolls in legislators’ districts, according to a comparison of two federal databases.
The House Ways and Means Committee will hold a hearing Thursday on how the tax code allegedly “subsidizes hate.”
The Federal Reserve Bank of New York once again stepped into the money market to supply additional liquidity on Thursday morning. The N.Y. Fed injected $75 billion into the market for overnight repurchase agreements, known as repos. The Fed had