It's distortionary. It's regressive. And right now it only benefits a sliver of taxpayers and nonprofits. It's time to talk about the charitable deduc
NPR - yesterday
Employees at Microsoft Japan worked four days a week, enjoyed a three-day weekend — and got their normal, five-day paycheck. As part of the trial, t
The plan includes $1 billion for a mortgage assistance fund for first-time homebuyers in the state, and $1 billion for an open line of credit to devel
U.S. employers added 128,000 jobs last month. The unemployment rate inched up to 3.6%. The drop in job creation reflects a slowing economy, but a stri
GDP numbers out Wednesday show the U.S. economy lost some steam in the third quarter. President Trump is banking on a strong economy as his ticket to
On the 90th anniversary of Wall Street's Black Tuesday of 1929, we review the history and ask a personal finance columnist what the lessons are for to
International tourists, especially from China, aren't visiting the U.S. the way they used to. The slowdown is being felt by retailers such as Tiffany
A network of churches in the Chicago area worked with a nonprofit to eliminate $5.3 million in medical debt belonging to 6,000 community members.
The federal government hopes to hire around half a million workers by next spring to complete the 2020 census. But it's running into trouble with low
In a rural coal region of Kentucky, moves to fix a notoriously dirty water supply have created a new crisis. Many are now unable to afford their water
NPR's Michel Martin speaks with Michael Tubbs, mayor of Stockton, Calif., about his city's experiment with a universal basic income.
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