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  • Politics

    Cleaning Up After Trump Talks About Race: Worst Job in Politics?

    Jobs don’t get much more thankless than being the person designated to clean up after Donald Trump. Campaign manager Kellyanne Conway found that out this morning in a deeply uncomfortable interview with Fox News Sunday host Chris Wallace focused largely on the GOP nominee’s supposed outreach to African-Americans. The discussion was civil and measured, but Wallace was unsparing when he asked Conway to account for the way Trump has positioned himself thus far in the race with respect to the black community.

    The Fiscal Times
  • Politics

    You'll Be Shocked That Most People Don't Know These 4 Things About Social Security -- The Motley Fool

    Social Security is one of the most important social program for seniors in retirement. Research from Gallup suggests that almost 60% of current retirees rely on Social Security income to comprise a major part of their monthly income, while another 30% rely on Social Security as a minor income source. In theory, 90% of today's retirees could be in some degree of financial trouble if they didn't have Social Security in their corner. But the honest truth is that most people -- especially those who've yet to retire -- aren't well versed on the ins and outs of Social Security. When it comes to Social Security, ignorance is far from bliss, as ignorance to the program's rules could wind up costing you

    The Motley Fool
  • Business

    ‘Rich Dad’ author Robert Kiyosaki: If you’re investing for the long term, ‘you’re crazy’

    Robert Kiyosaki, author of several best-selling books including “Rich Dad Poor Dad,” joined MarketWatch for a live interview on Facebook today. He offered up insights on making money, becoming an entrepreneur and even touched on politics. Here are some highlights from the talk, or you can listen to the full interview here. His advice on how to get rich: “The rich do not work for money. Most people do not understand that, because they’re taught to go to school and get a job for money. The rich don’t work for money. And one of the reasons for that is money is no longer money. One of the reasons for that is in 1971, President Nixon took the U.S. Dollar off the gold standard and basically screwed

    MarketWatch
  • Business

    Warren Buffett Bought 3 Million More Shares of This Oil Company: Here's Why -- The Motley Fool

    Berkshire Hathaway, Inc. (NYSE:BRK-A) (NYSE:BRK-B) bought 3.2 million more shares of Phillips 66 (NYSE:PSX), according to the company's most recent SEC filing. That puts Berkshire's total holding at nearly 79 million shares, good for a 15% stake in the refining and petrochemicals giant. In only a few years' time Phillips 66 has become one of Berkshire Hathaway's biggest holdings, worth $6.1 billion at recent share prices.  So what does Berkshire Hathaway CEO Warren Buffett  like so much about Phillips 66? In short, it's got a lot of the characteristics that Buffett looks for in a company, and they're the kinds of things that have typically meant fantastic long-term returns for Buffett and Berkshire's

    The Motley Fool
  • Technology

    Are AT&T's and Verizon's no-overage policies really a good deal?

    Nobody likes getting socked with a charge for going over a monthly wireless data cap. And thanks to changes made by the nation's two largest carriers, those days may be over forever. Earlier this summer AT&T and Verizon said they'd eliminate charges for customers who bust their data caps, in exchange for slowing service to 2G speeds. It's a policy competitors T-Mobile and Sprint have offered for years. And it's likely to be a welcome change for many customers, who cringe every month when the phone bill arrives. But are the two big carriers really offering a good deal? In this edition of Ask Maggie, I help answer that question. Dear Maggie, I have two teenagers on my Verizon family plan, and they

    CNET
  • Business

    3 Great Reasons to Sell General Electric Company -- The Motley Fool

    Between divesting its massive financial services business, investing heavily to expand its digital offerings, and working to transform itself into a highly focused industrial company, General Electric (NYSE:GE) is in the process of reinventing itself for the 21st century. Along this journey, General Electric has several notable opportunities it can tap into for growth. However, tapping into new growth may not necessarily translate into a higher stock price. After all, GE is a massive company and it takes a lot to move the needle. At the same time, the company is dealing with a sluggish and volatile global growth environment that's inhibiting its ability to drive revenue growth. Finally, there's

    The Motley Fool
  • Business

    Billionaire George Soros' Fund Dumped These 3 Biotech Holdings. Should You? -- The Motley Fool

    George Soros is widely considered one of the greatest hedge fund managers of all time, and for good reason. During his tenure at the Quantum Fund, Soros reportedly generated average returns in excess of 30% per year, crushing the broader markets in the process.  As such, his namesake fund, Soros Fund Management, remains one of the most closely watched hedge funds in the world, despite his retirement in 2015. And the fact that the Soros Fund has over $4.6 billion under management means it can have a real impact on the market, giving investors all the more reason to keep tabs on its quarterly buys and sells.  Biotech investors in particular may want to dig deeper into the fund's quarterly transactions

    The Motley Fool
  • Business

    This negative 3.5% 'buy the market' signal has been a moneymaker 81% of the time

    In the history of the stock market, some of the best buying opportunities occurred after sharp sell-offs, with some of the single best days following the single worst days. Adviser Investments’ Daniel Wiener reviewed the performance of the S&P 500 (^GSPC) — via the Vanguard 500 Index Fund (VFINX) — to see how the stock market did in the year following one-day sell-offs of 3.5% or more.

    Sam Ro
  • Business

    Fico vs. Experian vs. Equifax: Their Pros and Cons (FICO, EFX)

    Lenders have an array of data available to make credit decisions on borrowers. Three major credit bureaus compile information about consumers' borrowing habits and use that information to create detailed credit reports, while another organization, the Fair Isaac Corporation (NYSE: FICO), or FICO, developed a proprietary algorithm that scores borrowers numerically from 300 to 850 on their creditworthiness. Some lenders make credit decisions strictly based on a borrower's FICO score, while others examine the data contained in one or more of the borrower's credit bureau reports. When seeking a loan, it is helpful for borrowers to know their FICO score as well as what is on their credit bureau reports, such as those from Experian PLC (EXPN.L) and Equifax Inc. (NYSE: EFX).

    Investopedia
  • Business

    8/28/16 CG: PIT@MIL

    8/28/16 Condensed Game: PIT@MIL

    MLB.com
  • Business

    14 Things You Really Should Know About 401(k) Retirement Plans -- The Motley Fool

    Americans have a bounty of investment tools to choose from when preparing for retirement, but no investment vehicle is more popular in the United States than the employer-sponsored 401(k). As of 2010, based on data released by the Federal Reserve in 2013, there were 88.7 million workers in the U.S. participating in a 401(k) with roughly $4.5 trillion in assets being managed by mid-2013. The data also shows that more than 638,000 different 401(k) plans were being offered. As America's preferred retirement plan, it's important that you understand the ins and outs of what makes the 401(k) tick, because you retirement could very well depend on it. With this in mind, here are 14 things you should

    The Motley Fool
  • Business

    5 reasons middle class savers should be optimistic

    Editors' pick: Originally published August 25. While many American families are still wondering when the economic recovery will benefit them, there are a number of bright spots in the economy to provide hope as the second half of 2016 gathers steam. To be sure, there are many observers who wonder when the recover will benefit the middle class, whose incomes have stagnated. That is a byproduct of the near collapse of the financial services industry eight years ago. Many companies have remained cautious about ramping up hiring or increasing wages. That has impacted middle class savers and retirees.  Still, the signs are pointing upward. Main Street should feel bullish about the remainder of the

    The Street
  • News

    U.S. SEC paid $3.75 million to BHP Billiton whistleblower: report

    The U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission paid a BHP Billiton insider $3.75 million for detailed information in an investigation into alleged bribery of Asian and African officials, the Australian Financial Review reported on Monday. Citing legal sources, the newspaper report said it was the first time an employee of an Australian company had received a U.S. whistleblower bounty. BHP last year settled the SEC case, paying $25 million to resolve charges it violated a U.S. anti-bribery law by failing to properly monitor a program in which it paid for dozens of foreign government officials to attend the 2008 Olympics in Beijing.

    Reuters
  • Business

    St. Louis Fed President: U.S. Has Weathered Global Risks

    James Bullard, president of the St. Louis Federal Reserve Bank, spoke to WSJ Federal Reserve reporter Harriet Torry in Jackson Hole about the the pending decision to raise interest rates and how the United States economy has weathered global risk over the past year.

    WSJ Live
  • Business

    China state firms account for two-thirds of debt defaults this year - media

    China's government-run enterprises account for 66.5 percent of total debt defaults so far this year, China's official Securities Daily newspaper reported on Monday, citing information from the state asset regulator. The State-Owned Asset Supervision and Administration Commission (SASAC) will strengthen the way it monitors maturing debts in the coming three months in a bid to reduce the risk of defaults, the paper said, citing an official with the commission. China could allow industrial firms to convert their debts into equity stakes as early as next month, with the government now putting the finishing touches to a new plan, the official China Securities Journal reported on Monday.

    Reuters
  • Business

    Oil Falls Near $47 a Barrel as U.S. Crude Rig Count Unchanged

    Oil fell near $47 a barrel as the number of U.S. rigs drilling for oil remained unchanged and Royal Dutch Shell Plc said production isn’t affected by storm preparations in the Gulf of Mexico. A tropical depression near Florida, forecast to become a storm on Monday, is expected to move into the Gulf of Mexico, according to the National Hurricane Center. West Texas Intermediate for October delivery fell as much as 59 cents to $47.05 a barrel on the New York Mercantile Exchange and traded at $47.09 a barrel at 8 a.m. Tokyo time.

    Bloomberg
  • World

    Italy probes whether negligence played role in quake toll

    Italian authorities are vowing to investigate whether negligence or fraud in adhering to building codes played a role in the high death toll in last week's earthquake in Italy. Over the past two days, they found six more bodies in the rubble of Hotel Roma in Amatrice, the medieval hill town in mountainous central Italy that bore the brunt of destruction and loss of life in the powerful quake. It wasn't clear if those six were included in the overall 290 death toll given by authorities.

    Associated Press
  • Business

    After building boom, South Korea girds for housing glut

    In Yongin, a satellite city south of Seoul, orange construction cranes are racing to build gleaming new high-rises, but realtor Kim Woong-jib says he is pointing would-be apartment buyers to older buildings. The city of a million people has 5,301 unsold new residential units, government data shows, the most in South Korea and a symptom of a growing housing glut that is worrying policymakers. Developers, egged-on by interest rates at all-time lows, are building apartments at a record pace, one bright spot in an otherwise sluggish economy.

    Reuters
  • Business

    Most Asia stocks slide on Fed officials' rate comments, dollar firms

    Most Asian share markets slipped on Monday while the U.S. dollar held firm on Monday after U.S. Federal Reserve Chair Janet Yellen indicated an interest rate increase remains on the cards for this year. MSCI's broadest index of Asia-Pacific shares outside Japan slid 0.7 percent. Japan's Nikkei (.N225), bucked the trend and climbed 2.2 percent as the yen weakened against the resurgent dollar.

    Reuters
  • Politics

    Obamacare Price Hikes Could Cost Democrats Control of the Senate

    The odds remain fairly good that the Democrats can regain control of the Senate in November, especially if Democratic presidential nominee continues her strong showing against Republican businessman Donald Trump in the polls. Four other races -- including veteran Republican Sen. John McCain’s reelection effort in Arizona -- are deemed competitive by political experts. Despite years of Republican vows to dismantle and replace the Affordable Care Act, Obamacare has received relatively little attention in the presidential and congressional races until now.

    The Fiscal Times
  • Entertainment

    Israeli tech group Shellanoo plans Tel Aviv IPO

    Israeli technology company Shellanoo is planning to raise at least 100 million shekels ($26.5 million) in an initial public offering (IPO) on the Tel Aviv Stock Exchange in late September or October, it said on Sunday. Shellanoo, founded in 2014 and whose backers include Russian billionaire Roman Abramovich and popstars will.i.am and Nicki Minaj, focuses on mobile applications, online services and interactive artificial intelligence. By staying local, Shellanoo is bucking a trend of Israeli technology companies choosing to list on foreign markets such as Nasdaq.

    Reuters
  • Business

    3 things this CEO learned from Salesforce after selling his startup for $80 million

    When Alex Bard sold his last startup Assistly for $80 million to Salesforce, he said a big reason he took the offer was to get a chance to work closely with Salesforce CEO Marc Benioff. Indeed, for the next five years, Bard was one of Benioff's top lieutenants, running Salesforce's Service Cloud unit, which is now its second largest business with nearly $2 billion in annual revenue. Bard left Salesforce in 2014 to join a company called Campaign Monitor, an email marketing software maker with $250 million in funding.

    Business Insider
  • News

    Has The Gulf Of Mexico Fallen Out Of Favor With The Oil Majors?

    A glitch interrupted the first-ever U.S. livestream of an oil lease sale on Wednesday, and although it didn’t affect the bidding, this epic fail provided just the right metaphor to describe the flop of the latest auction in the Gulf of Mexico, which saw a record low number of companies offering record-low money for leases in the western parts of the Gulf. Upon announcing in July the first-ever federal livestream of a lease sale, the U.S. Bureau of Ocean Energy Management (BOEM) had said that the 23.8-million-acre area offshore Texas was estimated to have economically recoverable hydrocarbons of between 116 million and 200 million barrels of oil and between 538 billion and 938 billion cubic feet of natural gas. To put the numbers into context and perspective, the previous lease sale in the Western Gulf of Mexico from last year attracted bids from five companies for tracts covering some 190,080 acres (out of 21.9 million acres up for grabs), with all bids worth a total of US$22.7 million.

    Oilprice.com
  • Business

    Oil prices fall on rising Iraq output, doubt over producer talk prospects

    Oil prices fell early on Monday as output from Iraq rose and as Iran said it would only cooperate in upcoming producer talks to freeze output if fellow exporters recognized its right to fully regain market share. U.S. West Texas Intermediate (WTI) crude futures were down 43 cents at $47.21 a barrel. Traders said the price falls were a result of climbing output from the Middle East, where oil exports from Iraq's southern ports have averaged 3.205 million barrels per day (bpd) in August, exceeding the average level seen in July, according to two officials from state-run South Oil Company said.

    Reuters
  • Business

    Your 401(k): What's the Ideal Contribution?

    Whether you are in your 40s, 50s, or early 60s, you probably have lots of questions and concerns about your retirement. One of the most common ways to start saving for retirement is through an employer-sponsored 401(k) plan. In many cases, whatever amount you contribute to your retirement plan, your company will match, but that’s not always the case — check with your company.

    Investopedia