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NY Times - News On Business
Updated: 49 min 10 sec ago
The Volcker Rule’s chief intention is to prohibit regulated banks from using customer money to trade for their own gain, but it may have many potential gray areas.
Vice Media announced that it was buying Carrot Creative, a digital agency that creates apps, websites and games for media companies and brands.
The landmark building has been under renovation for a year, and the $70 million project is nearly complete.
Mr. Polack is the chief executive of HAP Investment Developers, a company with offices in New York and Tel Aviv focusing on midsize residential and commercial properties.
While some have succeeded in transforming former dilapidated piers into public-private spaces, others are still looking for a hit.
New York Attorney General Eric T. Schneiderman sent letters to AT&T, Sprint, T-Mobile US, U.S. Cellular and Verizon Wireless asking why they were not using the kill switch feature in Samsung smartphones.
A Senate committee report urges the government to pay closer attention to safety and wage violations when awarding federal contracts.
The United States might not even need a minimum wage if it had some of the institutions that other advanced nations use to put a floor on workers’ living standards. But it doesn’t.
The Consumer Financial Protection Bureau orders GE Capital Retail Bank to repay customers who were victims of deceptive credit-card tactics.
The increase is nearly triple the 0.5 percent gain in September and the biggest monthly gain since October 2011.
Coin, a device that will hold the information from all your credit cards, sounds like just the device you need. But buyers need to closely read the fine print.
David Cheesewright is taking over the post that Doug McMillon is leaving to become the retailer’s chief executive.
Volatility in state budgets is gone, but various factors have caused a drop in tax revenue growth, the National Association of State Budget Officers says.
The private equity firm Leonard Green & Partners agreed to buy Lucky Brand Jeans from Fifth & Pacific Companies, formerly known as Liz Claiborne, for about $225 million.
Reports that Harvard’s most common grade is an “A” have now gone viral. But despite the breathless tone of the coverage, this is actually very old news — at Harvard, and at colleges nationwide.
The Supreme Court has been asked to overturn the E.P.A.’s pollution credit trading plan,which is aimed at the problem of downwind pollution.