Beekeepers are moving millions of honeybees into apiaries at hotels and airports, with harvested honey showing up in food and other products.
Markets are down, but price action and light volume suggests the market thinks a government shutdown will be avoided.
Happy Monday. Welcome to the all-shutdown edition of the Morning Six-Pack:
What looks like a difficult search for a governing coalition in Germany, and, possibly, another round of parliamentary elections, could soon be a sight to behold.
Joey Lauren of Bravo's Long Island Princesses is now working at Barclays.
It connects dog owners to 10,000 screened and trained dog-sitters around the country. Hosts set their prices, and the company takes a 15 percent cut.
Mike Bingle, managing partner of investment firm Silver Lake, said Friday he isn't interested in purchasing smartphone maker BlackBerry.
Bain Capital managing director Stephen Pagliuca says he doesn't want to run for office again, but Congress needs to get its act together.
TrueCar.com is tapping into feelings of distrust and discomfort that many women feel about buying a car. But is it sexist?
The Federal Housing Administration said it needs a $1.7 billion infusion from the Treasury to cover projected losses in a mortgage programs for seniors.
"We are in the middle of an epic credit bubble...the likes of which I haven't seen in my career," said Blackstone's global head of private equity.
Kohlberg Kravis Roberts & Co. believes the American economy still has several years of strong growth ahead.
The Insurance Institute looked at 74 midsize cars and SUVs, 18 of which also have auto-brake systems. Of those 18 models, 7 received a "superior" rating.
When Sen. Ted Cruz, R-Texas, read from the children's book "Green Eggs and Ham" on the Senate floor, it reminded pro trader Kenny Polcari of a recipe.
NYSE and ICE: approaching the deal close. NYSE and IntercontinentalExchange may finally complete their deal in October.
David Rubenstein, co-CEO of The Carlyle Group said China is the second best place to invest in the world, after U.S.
The problem with the debt/budget debates are that markets are not pricing in any problems. Volatility is low. Put prices are low. Complacency is everywhere when warning signs should be flashing.
Home buyers signed fewer contracts to buy existing homes, as higher mortgage rates and higher home prices weighed on housing affordability.
Toyota, the world's largest automaker, is increasing the number of vehicles it will build in the U.S. and export to other countries.
Spending was cut by 2 percent during the 12 months that ended in June. This is the first decline recorded since June of 2010, according to PayNet.
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