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The plan will allow Medicare to negotiate lower prices on as many as 250 drugs and also apply those discounts to private health plans.Health and Scienceread more
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President Donald Trump on Thursday filed a lawsuit against Manhattan District Attorney Cyrus Vance Jr. days after news broke that the prosecutor had subpoenaed years of...Politicsread more
A new Hollister store is coming later this month to New York, right down the block from Macy's, Target and Victoria's Secret in the busy Herald Square shopping district.Retailread more
The Amazon CEO spoke in Washington D.C. about the company's sustainability efforts.Technologyread more
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A decline in mortgage rates throughout much of the summer has helped buyers.Housingread more
Jay Clayton, opening speaker at the Delivering Alpha conference, also cautions about the difficulty of "price discovery" for investors trying to cash in on crypto.Delivering Alpharead more
Gelson's, an upscale grocery store chain with 27 locations across Southern California, will sell 12-ounce packages of the Impossible Burger.Food & Beverageread more
Budget cuts and troop reductions are on tap for the U.S. military—if Congress give its approval. But the U.S. will still spend billions of dollars on its armed forces in the years to come, even with the proposed cutbacks.
The U.S. spent more than $600 billion on its military in 2012, according to the latest figures available from the Office of Management and Budget. Here's a look at where the money went.
The $682 billion spent by the U.S. in 2012 was more than the combined military spending of China, Russia, the United Kingdom, Japan, France, Saudi Arabia, India, Germany, Italy and Brazil—which spent a total of $652 billion, according to the SIPRI Military Expenditure Database.