More than 3 million people were screened at U.S. airports on Friday and Saturday, according to the Transportation Security Administration.
The documents show that leading up to the coronavirus outbreak earlier this year, AirBnb was spending heavily on technology and marketing to grow its business. Its revenue jumped 32 percent to $4.8 billion in 2019, but it reported a net…
Millions of Americans are expected to have scaled-down celebrations amid the pandemic, heeding official warnings against travel and large indoor gatherings. That leaves an anxious turkey farmers and grocers scrambling to predict what people will want on their holiday tables.
U.S. restaurants are moving warily into fall, hoping their slow recovery persists despite the new challenge of chilly weather and a pandemic that’s expected to claim even more lives.
Robots that can flip burgers, make salads and even bake bread are in growing demand as virus-wary kitchens try to put some distance between workers and customers.
U.S. meat supplies are dwindling due to coronavirus-related production shutdowns. As a result, some stores like Costco and restaurants like Wendy's are limiting sales.
Front-line workers are staging job action after job action in their quest for protection from the coronavirus. The protests have extended from Amazon to Instacart and McDonalds.
Some big restaurant chains have obtained loans from the government under a small-business relief program, leading business groups to call for changes to the program before Congress provides it with new funding.
Two McDonald's workers in Florida are filing a $500 million class action lawsuit against the company, claiming a "systemic sexual harassment problem" at company-owned stores.
Trump wants the country open for business by mid-April, but some experts warn it's not as easy as flipping a switch.
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