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WSJ Opinion: Corporate America's 'Big Lie'

  • WSJ Opinion: Corporate America's 'Big Lie' WSJ Opinion: Corporate America's 'Big Lie' 4:11
    WSJ Opinion: Democrats' Trump Addiction WSJ Opinion: Democrats' Trump Addiction 2:50
    WSJ Opinion: Pelosi's Push For a Permanent Majority WSJ Opinion: Pelosi's Push For a Permanent Majority 3:08
    How Biden's Inauguration Will Fit Into History How Biden's Inauguration Will Fit Into History 8:03
9:33 p.m. April 18, 2021 - By Quentin Fottrell
What determines when Americans reclaim their ‘liberty’? Here is Dr. Fauci’s answer Anthony Fauci, the director of the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases, appeared Thursday before a House subcommittee on the coronavirus pandemicAnthony Fauci, the director of the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases, was appearing before a House Select Subcommittee on the Coronavirus Crisis.
9:28 p.m. April 18, 2021 - By Quentin Fottrell
The public’s expectation of perfection: Risk of blood clot from Johnson & Johnson COVID-19 vaccine is 0.00009% ‘It’s the same perceptual problem when we blindly drive to the airport texting, yet worry about the airplane’‘It’s the same perceptual problem when we blindly drive to the airport texting, yet worry about the airplane.’
10:50 a.m. April 17, 2021 - By MarketWatch
These money and investing tips can help you stay upright against the market’s headwindsThese money and investing stories were popular with MarketWatch readers over the past week.
7:28 a.m. April 13, 2021 - By Morey Stettner
What to do when you don’t like your grandchildren Check your standards, and remember, this won’t last foreverCheck your standards, and remember, this won’t last forever
5:16 a.m. April 12, 2021 - By Emily Bary
Uber says it saw its highest gross bookings on record in MarchUber Technologies Inc. [s:uber] said Monday morning that its mobility business had its best month in a year in March, while overall gross bookings reached their highest monthly level in the company's history. Uber's mobility business exceeded a $30 billion annualized gross bookings run rate during March, the company's highest monthly total since March 2020. Average daily gross bookings were up 9% on a month-over-month basis within the core mobility business, the company added. Uber's delivery business notched an all-time record for monthly performance by crossing a $52 billion annualized gross bookings run rate, up more than 150% from a year earlier. "As vaccination rates increase in the United States, we are observing that consumer demand for Mobility is recovering faster than driver availability, and consumer demand for Delivery continues to exceed courier availability," Uber said in a filing. The company also disclosed that a historical-claims settlement process with U.K. drivers, who will now be treated as workers, is expected to lead to a "significant accrual" that's likely to reduce reported first-quarter revenue and take rates. These effects will be excluded from Uber's adjusted earnings before interest, taxes, depreciation and amortization (Ebitda). Uber shares are up 3% in premarket trading Monday. The shares have gained 5.7% over the past three months as the S&P 500 has risen 8.6%.
6:06 a.m. April 7, 2021 - By Jaimy Lee
U.S. government to study allergic reactions to COVID-19 vaccinesThe National Institutes of Health said Wednesday that it started a assessing allergic reactions to the mRNA COVID-19 vaccines developed by Moderna Inc. and BioNTech SE /Pfizer Inc. . The aim is to understand who is at increased risk, including people with a history of allergic reactions or those who have been diagnosed with a mast cell disorder. (Mast cells are part of the body's immune system. When those cells mutate, it can cause one of several rare disorders.) The Phase 2 clinical trial, which is being funded by the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases, will enroll 3,400 adults who fit one of three categories: people who have previously reported a severe allergic reaction to food, insects, or a medication; people who have been diagnosed with a mast cell disorder; or individuals without a history of either. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention that anaphylaxis as a result of a COVID-19 vaccine occurs in up to 5 people out of every 1 million who have been vaccinated. These events "almost always" occur within 30 minutes of receiving the shot.
1:38 p.m. April 3, 2021 - By MarketWatch
These money and investing tips can put a spring in your investing stepsMoney and investing stories popular with MarketWatch readers over the past week.
10:15 a.m. April 2, 2021 - By Mark Hulbert
What history tells us about the future performance of international stocks An analysis of domestic and international stock returns since 1970An analysis of domestic and international stock returns since 1970
9:45 a.m. March 27, 2021 - By Catey Hill
‘I love guns, liberty and independence — and despise high taxes. Where should I retire?’ Have a question about retirement, including where to retire? Email chill@marketwatch.com. This retiree is looking for some spots where he can ‘live and let live.’
8:27 a.m. March 27, 2021 - By Catey Hill
I’m 60 and want to retire on between $800 and $1,200 a month, ideally near the ocean in Mexico — where should I go? Looking for ideas on the best place for you to retire? Email HelpMeRetire@marketwatch.com Looking for ideas on the best place for you to retire? Email HelpMeRetire@marketwatch.comThis yoga teacher is hoping to leave Colorado within the year.
6:35 a.m. March 27, 2021 - By Catey Hill
I’m looking for safe, friendly cities to retire abroad on $2,500 or less a month. Where should I retire? Eight options — from cities in Thailand, Portugal, Italy and more — to consider. Eight options — from cities in Thailand, Portugal, Italy and more — to consider.
10:15 a.m. March 19, 2021 - By Mark Hulbert
How real estate has performed during the pandemic The place of real estate in retirees’ portfoliosThe place of real estate in retirees’ portfolios
10:05 a.m. March 19, 2021 - By Morey Stettner
You love your grandchildren. You just don’t like them very much. Now what? How to make it work with your rowdy little relativesHow to make it work with your rowdy little relatives
11:15 a.m. March 12, 2021 - By Mark Hulbert
The threat retirees face from higher inflation Inflation expectations have risen over the last couple of monthsInflation expectations have risen over the last couple of months
9:25 p.m. March 10, 2021 - By Quentin Fottrell
My financially reckless friend lives in the family home. Can we prevent her sister from selling it after their mother dies? ‘I’m not certain Mary could even afford the taxes and upkeep on her mother’s house, even if she remained there’‘I’m not certain Mary could even afford the taxes and upkeep on her mother’s house, even if she remained there.’
1:32 p.m. March 9, 2021 - By Andrew Keshner
What to do if your income is just over the threshold for the $1,400 stimulus check and how the ‘nationalization of leases’ could hurt renters amid the pandemic Tuesday's Personal Finance Stories Tuesday's Personal Finance StoriesTuesday's Personal Finance Stories.
10:00 a.m. Feb. 26, 2021 - By Alessandra Malito
News and analysis for those planning for or living in retirement Retirement news and analysisRetirement news and analysis
3:25 a.m. Feb. 25, 2021 - By Jaimy Lee
Moderna reports $570 million in revenue for first time driven by sales of COVID-19 vaccineShares of Moderna Inc. gained 2.2% in premarket trading on Thursday after the company reported half a million dollars in sales of its COVID-19 vaccine in the fourth quarter of last year. The company had a loss of $272,000, or 69 cents per share, in the fourth quarter of 2020, compared with a loss of $123,000, or 37 cents per share, in the same quarter a year ago. The FactSet consensus was for a loss of 34 cents. It had revenue of $570.7 million in the fourth quarter of last year, up from $14.1 million in the same quarter ago, as its COVID-19 vaccine began to be distributed in several countries around the world, including the U.S. The FactSet consensus was $279 million in revenue for the quarter. The vaccine is the first authorized product in the company's history. Moderna said it plans to produce at least 700 million doses of its vaccine in 2021, up from a previous low-end range estimate of 600 million, with a new goal of making 1.4 billion doses in 2022. The company said it has concluded enrollment in a clinical trial testing the COVID-19 vaccine in teens, and a Phase 2 trial for kids between the ages of 6 months and 11 year olds is also expected to begin in the "near-term." Moderna's stock has rallied 509.4% over the past 12 months, while the broader S&P 500 is up 21.7%.
4:46 p.m. Feb. 21, 2021 - By Quentin Fottrell
My daughter-in-law will only have a second child by surrogacy — and wants to use $200K of my son’s inheritance to pay for it ‘He has already dipped into capital by covering his wife’s $250,000 in college and credit-card debt before they were even married — a pretty heroic rescue!’‘He has already dipped into capital by covering his wife’s $250,000 in college and credit-card debt before they were even married — a pretty heroic rescue!’
4:55 a.m. Feb. 16, 2021 - By Ciara Linnane
Marriott says President and CEO Arne Sorenson died unexpectedly on MondayMarriott International Inc. said Tuesday that its Chief Executive and President Arne Sorenson died unexpectedly on Monday. Sorenson had disclosed in May of 2019 that he had been diagnosed with pancreatic cancer and on Feb. 2, said he would be taking time off to allow for more aggressive treatment. "Mr. Sorenson became the third CEO in Marriott's history in 2012, and the first without the Marriott surname," the hotel group said in a statement. "A visionary leader, Mr. Sorenson put the company on a strong growth trajectory that included the $13-billion acquisition of Starwood Hotels & Resorts." The company said the two executives who were tapped to run the business during Sorenson's treatment, Stephanie Linnartz, group president, consumer operations, technology and emerging businesses, and Tony Capuano, group president, global development, design and operations services, will continue to run it until the board appoints a new CEO, which is expected within one to two weeks.
5:52 a.m. Feb. 15, 2021 - By Catey Hill
I’ll have $10,000 a month to spend and prefer a city with beautiful outdoors, warm weather and lots of culture — so where should I retire? Looking for ideas on the best place for you to retire? Email HelpMeRetire@marketwatch.comAnd she wants it to be cheaper than Chicago.
3:35 a.m. Feb. 13, 2021 - By MarketWatch
These money and investing tips can sweeten your relationship with the financial marketsThese money and investing stories were popular with MarketWatch readers over the past week.
10:15 a.m. Feb. 12, 2021 - By Mark Hulbert
The place of junk bonds in a retirement portfolio A historical review of high-yield bonds’ costs and benefitsA historical review of high-yield bonds’ costs and benefits
3:11 p.m. Feb. 11, 2021 - By Elisabeth Buchwald
Last-minute strategies for lowering your 2020 business tax bill and majority of jobless Americans chose going back to work over receiving the extra $600 unemployment benefit Thursday’s top personal finance stories Thursday’s top personal finance stories Thursday’s top personal finance stories
1:40 p.m. Feb. 9, 2021 - By Elisabeth Buchwald
How to make Black History Month a lifelong effort to learn and evolve and GameStop drama drives interest in financial literacy Tuesday’s top personal finance stories Tuesday’s top personal finance stories Tuesday’s top personal finance stories
8:19 a.m. Feb. 8, 2021 - By Tomi Kilgore
GameStop stock falls to extend last week's record selloff, as trading volume drops offShares of GameStop Corp. have seesawed back to a loss Monday, as they slumped 6.4% in midday trading, with a sharp drop in trading volume suggesting investor interest in the may be waning. The stock opened down 5.9% at $60.00, then shot up to be up as much as 13.9% to an intraday high of $72.66 before falling back down. Trading volume was just 17.4 million shares a little after midday, compared with the full-day average of about 53.2 million over the past 30 days. The drop in price and volume comes after , the biggest weekly drop in the stock's public history. Total volume during last week's decline was 302.04 million shares, compared with volume of 559.24 million shares as the stock rocketed 399.9% the week before. Meanwhile, the other stock caught up in the trading frenzy surrounding highly shorted companies, AMC Entertainment Holdings Inc. tumbled 12.3% midday Monday, after dropping 48.5% last week. AMC shares remained fairly active; with 95.6 million shares traded, they were the most active on the NYSE, even as volume was less than half the full-day average over the past 30 days of about 208.1 million shares. The declines in GameStop and AMC stocks come on a day that the S&P 500 rose 0.4% toward a record close.
3:18 a.m. Feb. 7, 2021 - By MarketWatch
These money and investing tips can help your portfolio goals stay on track Money and investing stories popular with MarketWatch readers over the past week.
12:56 p.m. Feb. 1, 2021 - By Meera Jagannathan
New research says raising minimum wage has few negative effects on jobs — even during recessions, and students and former students face a $15 billion debt crisis Monday’s top personal finance stories Monday’s top personal finance storiesMonday’s top personal finance stories
11:29 a.m. Feb. 1, 2021 - By Nicole Lyn Pesce
Stacey Abrams nominated for Nobel Peace Prize even as Republicans launch ‘Stop Stacey’ group On the first day of Black History Month, the Georgia voting-rights activist was recognized for her work promoting nonviolent change On the first day of Black History Month, the Georgia voting rights activist was recognized for her work promoting nonviolent change
10:02 a.m. Jan. 31, 2021 - By Quentin Fottrell
My father inherited money from his parents — he now tells people he earned it due to his (nonexistent) investment prowess ‘I would like my dad back, but I am afraid he is too far gone’‘I would like my dad back, but I am afraid he is too far gone’
10:29 a.m. Jan. 29, 2021 - By Victor Reklaitis
White House says businesses can’t claim Biden endorses them after ad by his brother’s law firm draws scrutiny Press secretary says president aims for ‘the most ethically vigorous administration in history’White House press secretary Jen Psaki talks up the Biden administration’s ethics policies on Friday, as she faces questions from reporters about how the new president’s family could capitalize on his move into the Oval Office.
10:10 a.m. Jan. 29, 2021 - By Jason Dorsey
7 things you need to know about Generation Z Here is what our research tells us about them as trend drivers for 2021 Here is what our research tells us about them as trend drivers for 2021
8:56 a.m. Jan. 28, 2021 - By Jaimy Lee
South Carolina officials confirm first two cases of South African variant in the U.S. Health officials in South Carolina confirmed that two people in the state have tested positive for a new coronavirus variant that was first identified in South Africa. These are the first two confirmed cases of the more infectious variant in the U.S. The South African strain, which is called B.1.351, is one of several new variants wthat have emerged around the world and are raising concern among government officials and medical experts over their transmissibility. The South Carolina Department of Health and Environmental Control confirmed the two cases in residents of the Lowcountry and the Pee Dee region in a on Thursday. Neither adult has a travel history, and they do not know each other, officials said. Health departments use genomic sequencing to identify new strains or variants among COVID-19 test samples; this is how the South Carolina health department identified both cases. Another variant, the B.1.1.7, which was first detected in the United Kingdom, has infected more than 300 people in the U.S. so far, according to the from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. This variant is also thought to be more infectious. This week, Moderna Inc. said a laboratory study demonstrated that its COVID-19 vaccine against the B.1.351 strain, and Regeneron Pharmaceuticals Inc. said one of the two antibodies used in its COVID-19 treatment .
12:20 p.m. Jan. 27, 2021 - By Andrew Keshner
Your guide to the lingo on the Reddit forum fueling GameStop’s rise and over half of working mothers say their job performance has slipped during the pandemic Wednesday’s Personal Finance Stories Wednesday’s Personal Finance Stories Wednesday’s Personal Finance Stories
12:53 p.m. Jan. 26, 2021 - By Andrew Keshner
What can I do now that I’ve had my COVID-19 vaccine and my mom put me on her house’s deed and my brother wants halfTuesday’s Personal Finance Stories.
9:59 a.m. Jan. 25, 2021 - By Robert Schroeder
Biden administration 'taking steps' to put Harriet Tubman image on $20 bill, White House saysThe Biden administration is "taking steps" to resume an Obama-era initiative to put the image of abolitionist Harriet Tubman on the $20 bill, White House press secretary Jen Psaki said Monday. That initiative lapsed during the Trump administration. "The Treasury Department is taking steps to resume efforts to put Harriet Tubman on the front of the new $20 notes," Psaki told reporters at a White House briefing. She said Tubman's image on the bill would reflect the U.S.'s history and diversity. "We're exploring ways to speed up that effort," Psaki said.
8:15 a.m. Jan. 24, 2021 - By Quentin Fottrell
My wife found a half brother through Ancestry.com. Are we morally or ethically obligated to share her father’s estate? ‘The whole family seemed genuinely excited to finally find information on his biological father, after years of searching with no real leads’‘The whole family seemed genuinely excited to finally find information on his biological father, after years of searching with no real leads.’
8:20 a.m. Jan. 23, 2021 - By Nicole Lyn Pesce
Vogue is printing a new Kamala Harris cover after the original sparked backlash for being too casual The vice president’s team was reportedly blindsided by the informal photo that critics called ‘disrespectful’ and ‘washed out’ The vice president’s team was reportedly blindsided by the informal photo that critics called ‘disrespectful’ and ‘washed out’
7:28 a.m. Jan. 23, 2021 - By Andrew Keshner
Financially fragile Americans during COVID-19 have difficulty answering these 15 money questions — can you? A new survey asked who could cover unexpected expenses during the pandemic’s early days.A new survey asked who could cover unexpected expenses during the pandemic’s early days.
6:44 a.m. Jan. 23, 2021 - By Nicole Lyn Pesce
Did you love Amanda Gorman’s inaugural poem? Here is the transcript Read ‘The Hill We Climb,’ which Gorman performed at President Joe Biden’s inauguration Read ‘The Hill We Climb,’ which Gorman performed at President Joe Biden’s inauguration
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