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Editorial Results (free)

1. Layoffs and pay cuts are now striking more white collar jobs -

WASHINGTON (AP) — First, it was bars, restaurants, hotels. And clothing stores, movie theaters, entertainment venues. And countless small businesses, from bookstores to barber shops.

Now, the record-setting flood of layoffs unleashed by the viral outbreak is extending beyond the services industries that bore the initial brunt and are still suffering most. White collar employees, ranging from software programmers and legal assistants to sales associates and some health care workers, are absorbing layoffs or salary cuts. So are workers in other occupations, like construction and real estate.

2. Record 22 million have sought US jobless aid in 4 weeks -

WASHINGTON (AP) — The wave of layoffs that has engulfed the U.S. economy since the coronavirus struck forced 5.2 million more people to seek unemployment benefits last week, the government reported Thursday.

3. Record 22 million have sought US jobless aid in 4 weeks -

WASHINGTON (AP) — The wave of layoffs that has engulfed the U.S. economy since the coronavirus struck forced 5.2 million more people to seek unemployment benefits last week, the government reported Thursday.

4. Great Depression-sized slowdown seen, but some light appears -

The outbreak of the coronavirus has dealt a shock to the global economy with unprecedented speed. Following are developments Tuesday related to the global economy, the work place and the spread of the virus.

5. Optimism over US-China trade talks boosts stocks again -

Stocks finished broadly higher Wednesday as investors remained optimistic that the U.S. and China will make more progress in resolving their costly trade dispute.

Energy companies, retailers and industrial stocks accounted for much of the broad gains as the market extended its winning streak to a fourth day.

6. Asian American candidates join fight to oust GOP -

Members of the country's fastest growing minority group are running for federal office, dozens of them as Democratic candidates deliberately playing up their Asian roots against a president they say demonizes the immigrants that make America great.

7. Asian American candidates join fight to oust GOP -

Members of the country's fastest growing minority group are running for federal office, dozens of them as Democratic candidates deliberately playing up their Asian roots against a president they say demonizes the immigrants that make America great.

8. Fewer pre-release teasers for this year’s Super Bowl ads -

In another record-breaking year, with ad costs exceeding $5 million per 30-second spot, big brands are once again putting it all on the line. Some will score big and others will be answering to their boards about their multimillion-dollar blunders.

9. Get a better return on investment from sales efforts -

It’s a common practice in business to set up a booth at the same trade show every year out of habit as part of your sales promotion strategy.

Businesses show up, set up the same table display and use the same fishbowl to collect many of the same business cards as they did in prior years.

10. US stocks tick lower as industrial companies skid -

NEW YORK (AP) — U.S. stocks are edging lower Thursday morning as industrial companies like defense contractor Raytheon fall. Bond yields are jumping and investors are selling utility and real estate companies. Chipmaker Qualcomm said it will buy competitor NXP Semiconductors for $38 billion.

11. Alibaba buys nearly 33 million shares of Groupon -

NEW YORK (AP) — Alibaba has bought nearly 33 million shares of online daily deal service Groupon.

Groupon Inc.'s stock jumped more than 16 percent in Tuesday premarket trading.

12. US stocks rise for the second day in a row in broad rally -

NEW YORK (AP) — Stocks closed broadly higher as the market notched its second sizable gain in a row. Retail and industrial stocks made the biggest gains as they were lifted by company earnings, some good news from China's economy, and hope that Japan's struggling economy will get another boost.

13. Franklin's McGarry offers better platform for web content -

Content is king – at least that’s the hope for the musicians, writers, teachers and motivational speakers who provide it.

But creating content and getting people to pay for it is not easy, especially if those content creators don’t have the backing of a label or publishing house behind them.

14. As Alibaba prepares for IPO, tech stocks retreat -

NEW YORK (AP) — It's a tough time for a tech debut. As e-commerce giant Alibaba gets ready for a blockbuster stock sale in the next few months, technology shares are retreating.

For two years, investors bid up biotechnology and internet companies, enticed by their strong growth prospects in an otherwise weak U.S. recovery. But they have sold off those stocks since late February, realizing they can find better value elsewhere. So-called growth stocks like Amazon and Groupon are out of favor. Companies that pay healthy dividends and have a long record of profitability, like utilities, are in.

15. As Alibaba prepares for IPO, tech stocks retreat -

NEW YORK (AP) — It's a tough time for a tech debut.

As e-commerce giant Alibaba gets ready for a blockbuster stock sale in the next few months, technology shares are retreating. For two years, investors bid up biotechnology and internet companies, enticed by their strong growth prospects in an otherwise weak U.S. recovery. But they have sold off those stocks since late February, realizing they can find better value elsewhere. So-called growth stocks like Amazon and Groupon are out of favor. Companies that pay healthy dividends and have a long record of profitability, like utilities, are in.

16. Graves, Fox find formula for online success with StyleBlueprint -

Liza Graves and Elizabeth Fox launched the online lifestyle publication StyleBlueprint.com in January 2009 with the goal of purpose of connecting women with their community.

17. An early gain fades for US stocks; S&P 500 slips -

NEW YORK (AP) — U.S. stocks are ending broadly lower as investors assess corporate earnings reports, leaving the Standard & Poor's 500 index down slightly for the week.

The loss followed two straight weeks of gains for the benchmark index.

18. Beyond Twitter: The next wave of tech IPOs brews -

SAN FRANCISCO (AP) — Just as one high-tech breakthrough often paves the way for the next big thing, technology IPOs move in virtuous cycles, too.

Twitter's scintillating stock market debut punctuated a procession of highly anticipated coming-out parties over the past two-and-half years, providing a springboard for a new generation of rapidly growing startups to make the leap to Wall Street.

19. Twitter titillates users, investors with IPO tweet -

SAN FRANCISCO (AP) — Twitter, the short messaging service named after chirping birds, is finally ready to migrate to Wall Street.

Fittingly enough, the company resorted to a tweet to titillate its more than 200 million users and a flock of potential investors with its long-awaited plans to pursue an initial public offering of stock.

20. Stocks edge higher after encouraging jobs reports -

NEW YORK (AP) — Stocks edged higher Thursday after a pair of reports provided more evidence that the U.S. is maintaining a slow but steady economic recovery.

The number of Americans seeking unemployment benefits dropped last week and is near the lowest level since June 2008, the Labor Department said Thursday. Weekly applications are just 1,000 above a five-year low reached last month.

21. An early gain fades on Wall Street -

NEW YORK (AP) — An early rally on Wall Street fizzled, leaving the stock market slightly higher in midday trading Thursday.

Miners and other companies that make basic materials surged after news that China's trade rebounded in July, signaling the end of a six-month slowdown for the world's second-largest economy.

22. LinkedIn looks to build on its impressive resume -

MOUNTAIN VIEW, Calif. (AP) — LinkedIn and Facebook will celebrate the anniversaries of their IPOs just a few days apart this week. But their experiences as publicly traded companies couldn't be more different.

23. Groupon fires CEO, still faces underlying problems -

NEW YORK (AP) — Now that Groupon has gotten rid of its quirky founder and CEO, the chief question is whether the company's underlying online deals business is promising enough to reverse its falling stock price, declining revenue growth and waning consumer interest.

24. After 2 days of big gains, stocks turn mixed -

NEW YORK (AP) — The stock market on Thursday plodded rather than soared, flicking between small ups and downs after two days of triple-digit gains.

Big-name companies reported higher quarterly earnings, and the government reported that the jobless claims are falling and that the economy did better last year than first expected. But Washington's budget battle cast a pall over the market, with spending cuts set to automatically kick in Friday and no sign that the two political parties might work out their differences beforehand.

25. Fearing 'cliff,' investors finish brutal week -

NEW YORK (AP) — Wall Street is peering over the "fiscal cliff" and feeling vertigo.

The stock market finished one of the worst weeks of the year Friday, pushing Washington to work out a deal to avoid the tax increases and government spending cuts set to take effect Jan. 1.

26. Groupon launches payments service in US -

NEW YORK (AP) — Groupon launched a new payment service Wednesday that allows businesses to run credit cards using an iPhone or iPod Touch, the latest company to seek a portion of that growing market.

27. Gates, Buffett again top Forbes' billionaires list -

NEW YORK (AP) — Microsoft Corp. co-founder Bill Gates remains the nation's richest man by far, as the tech and philanthropy giant took the top spot on the Forbes 400 list for the 19th year running, with a net worth of $66 billion.

28. Stocks up slightly on strong retail results -

Stocks resembled summer vacationers on Friday, rising not-too-impressively in the morning and then mostly laying around for the rest of the day.

Positive news from retailers was the main reason U.S. indexes posted small gains. Apple helped too by hitting a new high.

29. Stocks lose steam after confusing economic reports -

NEW YORK (AP) — Shoppers are starting to spend, but business owners aren't so sure their customers will keep coming back.

These conflicting signals confused investors, who first bought stocks and then sold them as the day progressed Tuesday. It didn't help that there were fewer stock traders in the market as is common during the summer months, which led to lower than usual trading volume.

30. Business Class -

The man who had spent his life in politics or its shadows – as a Metro Councilman, a lobbyist and consultant – can hardly believe his good fortune in finding a career path for the rest of his life.

31. Stocks mixed as American manufacturing slows -

NEW YORK (AP) — Investors rejoiced over Europe last week. On Monday, they got back to worrying about the United States.

Stocks struggled to stay out of the red in quiet holiday-week trading after the government said American manufacturing shrank in June for the first time in almost three years.

32. Dow Jones average continues a two-week slide -

Europe's latest political impasse cast a gloom over financial markets Tuesday. The euro plunged, and the Dow Jones industrial average extended a slide that has wiped out nearly 5 percent of its value in two weeks.

33. US stocks rise, building on soaring first quarter -

A positive report on U.S. manufacturing overshadowed concerns about weaker global growth and lifted stocks to multi-year highs Monday. The gain added to the best first quarter for stocks in more than a decade.

34. Stocks rise early after Greek deal, then flatten -

NEW YORK (AP) — The stock market finally got the deal it wanted from Greece, but the excitement didn't last long.

U.S. stocks rose early Thursday after Greece announced an agreement to cut costs and keep from defaulting on its debt next month, an event that could have shocked the world financial system.

35. Groupon reports 4Q loss, higher revenue -

CHICAGO (AP) — Online deals site Groupon, reporting for the first time as a public company, says its fourth-quarter revenue rose sharply, but it lost money.

Groupon Inc. said Wednesday that its net loss attributable to common shareholders was $42.7 million, or 8 cents per share, for the period. A year earlier, it booked a larger loss of $378.6 million, or $1.08 per share.

36. Will Facebook deliver an IPO surprise? -

NEW YORK (AP) — Facebook, the social network that changed "friend" from a noun to a verb, is expected to file as early as Wednesday to sell stock on the open market. Its debut is likely to be the most talked-about initial public offering since Google in 2004.

37. Report says Facebook seeks $10 billion in IPO -

NEW YORK (AP) — Facebook might finally be laying down the groundwork for a highly anticipated initial public offering, long expected to take place sometime after April 2012.

The Wall Street Journal is reporting that the world's largest online social network is looking into raising as much as $10 billion in its IPO. The Journal cited people familiar with the matter but did not identify them by name.

38. Groupon's shares fall below IPO price -

SAN FRANCISCO (AP) — Groupon Inc.'s stock fell below its initial public offering price for the first time as investors reassess the challenges facing the still-unprofitable online deals company in a shaky economy.

39. The IPO market, an engine of job growth, stalls -

NEW YORK (AP) — Two companies with quirky names, Ubiquiti Networks and Zeltiq Aesthetics, made their public debuts earlier this month with listings on the Nasdaq Stock Market. Each company's stock went up modestly on the first day of trading.

40. Groupon's fall to earth swifter than its fast rise -

NEW YORK (AP) — Only a few months ago, Groupon was the Internet's next great thing. Business media christened it the fastest growing company ever. Copycats proliferated. And investors salivated over the prospect of Groupon going public.

41. Nashville-area bloggers find audience, second career -

Making money wasn’t John Gotty’s initial motivation when he began his blog, The Smoking Section, in 2005.

Involved heavily in the local hip-hop and rap music scene, the Winchester native and TSU graduate was looking for a way to share the new music he had access to with his friends and family. He had been sending out links via email, but was looking for something a little easier.

42. Harnessing the power of consumers -

Franklin-based CostPress wants to give consumers more of a voice in pricing and customer service with companies that provide such core services as wireless, cable, gas, and health and auto insurance.

43. LinkedIn shares soar 90 percent in market debut -

NEW YORK (AP) — LinkedIn's stock nearly doubled in its market debut because of huge investor demand for the first major U.S. social networking company to go public.

The stock traded at $87.11, up 94 percent, Thursday morning after debuting at $83 and briefly reaching $92.99.