Updated 2:07 pm Sunday, with Trump response President Donald Trump has explained his Sweden comment: He saw it on Fox. “My statement as to what’s happening in Sweden was in reference to a story that was broadcast on @FoxNews concerning immigrants & Sweden,” he’s just tweeted. My statement as to what's happening in Sweden was in reference to a story that was broadcast on @FoxNews concerning immigrants & Sweden. - Donald J. Trump (@realDonaldTrump) February 19…
Editors' pick: Originally published Feb. 14. What's happening right now at the first-ever Kmart store opened in America may be indicative of what lies ahead for the struggling Sears Holding Corp. (SHLD) owned discount chain. The first Kmart store opened in Garden City, Michigan on March 1, 1962. A total of 18 Kmart stores opened that year. But, Sears executives apparently have no sense of nostalgia as the store in Garden City was chosen to be one of 150 locations closed in early 2017 as the dying retailer tries to stay afloat. Store closing sales are currently unfolding at the store. With the help of a Facebook page dedicated to the first ever Kmart opened, TheStreet shows how much times have
Hunter McGrady is amazing body-positive role model in the new Sports Illustrated Swimsuit Edition.
Twelve employees of a Tulsa-area restaurant are without a job after skipping work on the "Day Without Immigrants."
It came not with a bang but a whimper. The January data from China finally confirmed that the country’s foreign-exchange reserves fell by $12.3 billion to $2.998 trillion, which compares with the all-time high of $3.993 trillion in June 2014 (see chart). A trillion here, a trillion there, and pretty soon we’re talking real money, right? What the official reserve data do not show is that massive borrowings outside China have accumulated over the past 15 years, bringing net reserves down to about $1.7 trillion, according to statistics prepared by Kynikos Associates. That much smaller reserve amount is not necessarily large enough to support the yuan exchange rate, particularly if foreign-exchange