Under federal law, you can be fired for saying "ok boomer" but not for millennial put-downs.
As the population ages and older workers are making up more and more of the labor force, some employers are taking notice and adjusting their own practices to retain valuable experience and skills. Economics correspondent Paul Solman has the story.
By Courtney Vinopal
DACA has allowed hundreds of thousands of young immigrants to study and work freely in the U.S., allowing them to contribute more to the national GDP and in federal taxes.
Nearly 15 percent more Medicare Advantage plans will be available to patients in 2020.
By Gretchen Frazee
Manufacturing makes up a small portion of the U.S. economy, but if the sector stalls, it could drag down related industries and disproportionately affect parts of the country where factories employ thousands of people.
By Wendong Zhang, Lulu Rodriguez, Shuyang Qu, The Conversation
The Trump administration’s efforts to ease the pain of farmers hurt by tariffs have paid off.
By Gretchen Frazee
Data privacy experts caution that current laws and regulations do little to hold Google and other companies that collect health data to their promises.
Entrepreneurs are often imagined as twenty-something recent college dropouts. But in fact, people ages 45 to 64 start businesses at higher rates than do their younger peers -- and plenty of seniors are in startup mode, too. Economics correspondent Paul…
By Philip Moeller
People often don’t think about the implications of how filing early for Social Security might affect their future entitlements to other Social Security benefits.
By Hayes Holderness, The Conversation
What's the difference between Hershey’s milk chocolate bars and Hershey’s Cookies ‘n’ Creme bars? In Illinois tax law, one of them is considered a candy and the other is not.
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