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Why Penny Stocks Are So Dangerous -CNBC


As more retail investors trade penny stocks, innocent traders may turn to victims. Penny stocks are more vulnerable to fraud and have a history of multi-million dollar scams.

How Much Money Do Americans Need To Be Comfortable? -CNBC


The average American says they need to earn $233,000 a year to be financially comfortable. But in 2021, American workers on average made only $75,203 annually.

Why Airplane Seats Are Getting Bigger And Fancier Again -CNBC


Airlines have been spending big to add more space and comfort to seats on board planes. According to AeroDynamic advisory, airplane seats were a $2.6 billion dollar market globally in 2022, almost half of $6.2 aircraft interiors market.

Inside Elon Musk’s Fascination With ‘X’ | WSJ


Elon Musk changed Twitter’s name to X in late July, marking a major change for the social media company. His fascination around ‘X’ dates back to 1999, when he envisioned as a banking site.

One of the Most Anticipated EVs Ever: Can Cybertruck Live Up to Its Hype? | WSJ


The launch of Tesla’s Cybertruck is one of the most anticipated EV releases in history. With its cyberpunk-like design, Elon Musk’s vehicle is a radical departure from America’s long homogenous-looking pickup trucks, like Ford’s F-150.

Captain Explains How He Docks the World’s Biggest Cruise Ship | WSJ Travel Guides


Royal Caribbean’s Wonder of the Seas is the largest cruise ship in the world, coming in five times larger than the Titanic. Every time it docks at Florida’s Port Canaveral, weather conditions, vessel traffic and water depth make this process complicated.

How EVs Are Shaking The Car Parts Supplier Industry -CNBC


Companies that make parts for internal combustion engines are facing a harsh future. Revenues for ICE cars, and fuel and exhaust systems are all expected to decline 44% through 2027.

Where Thousands Of Tech Workers Went After Mass Layoffs -CNBC


Tech companies shed more than 386,000 jobs last year and in the first half of this year. And that number is climbing. But while layoffs have taxed workers, a booming artificial intelligence market is giving the industry a renewed sense of optimism.

How China Is Threatening U.S. GPS Dominance -CNBC


For decades, the United States has been a leader in satellite navigation technology. The U.S. Global Positioning System, or GPS as most of us know it, was originally designed as a military tool, but has also become indispensable in the lives of civilians.

How To Fix America's Labor Shortage -CNBC


The U.S. economy still has a massive labor shortage. The American Health Association reports 600,000 nurses plan to leave the field by 2027. Even the construction industry will need another 540,000 workers on top of the normal pace of hiring.

How the Federal Reserve Got So Powerful | WSJ


The Federal Reserve is central to the U.S. economy today, and it’s controlled by just 12 people. Its monetary policies can lower inflation or even spark a recession.

Why It’s So Tough To Determine An Electric Vehicle’s Range -CNBC


Since the Environmental Protection Agency was founded in 1970, one of its primary tasks has been testing gas burning vehicles - both to see how much they pollute and to tell consumers how many miles per gallon they are liable to get in a car.

How The Cellphone Market Is Transforming | CNBC


CNBC Marathon explores how the cellphone market is transforming. Made in China. It’s a common phrase known by many. Cellphones, TV screens & game consoles are just some of the millions of electronics manufactured and imported from China to the U.S. daily.

How Working Hours May Be a Recession Indicator | WSJ


Employees are actually working fewer hours as hiring booms, which could be a sign of incoming layoffs and a possible recession. The current average number of hours worked a week by private-sector employees in jobs like construction, retail and more.

China, Elon Musk and the Space Race to Launch Thousands of Satellites | WSJ U.S. vs. China


To keep up with Elon Musk’s Starlink and the U.S., China plans to launch thousands of broadband satellites into low-Earth orbit. Of the roughly 8,000 functioning satellites in orbit, about 55% belong to SpaceX’s Starlink.

How Empty Offices Become Apartments In The U.S. -CNBC


Some U.S. mayors are loosening up rules that determine how developers convert office buildings into apartment complexes. The conversion trend sped up in the 2020s, as the pandemic remote work boom reshaped cities.

Why Citibank Branches Are Closing Around The World -CNBC


After the company’s collapse during the 2008 recession, Citi’s stock has continuously struggled. Shares of the company saw more than a 30% drop over the last 5 years.

Why Americans Are Obsessed With Peanut Butter


Since its commercial success in the early 1900s, peanut butter has become a mainstay in American pantries. It is mainly due to its affordability, convenience and taste.

Why Passenger Train Manufacturing Is Booming In The U.S -CNBC


The United States ranks below many industrialized nations when it comes to ridership on its passenger rail, but investment in U.S. rail is picking up.

What Happened To Skype -CNBC


At its height, Skype – a telecommunications app founded by Scandinavian entrepreneurs Niklas Zennström and Janus Friis, and Estonian engineers Ahti Heinla, Priit Kasesalu, Jaan Tallinn and Toivo Annus – had 560 million registered users.