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June, 25, 2016

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Tourists spending more in Las Vegas: report
Tourists are spending more money on their trips to Sin City, according to a new report by the Las Vegas tourism board.
Argentina seeks to end 15 years of financial isolation on Monday when it sets out to borrow cash on international credit markets for the first time since a 2001 default.
The U.S. Department of Agriculture will buy up to 13.6 million kilograms of wild blueberries to help stabilize prices and supply, as officials say the low value of the Canadian dollar has hurt one of Maine's signature industries.
The vast majority of Americans say they prefer lower prices instead of paying a premium for items labeled "Made in the U.S.A.," even if it means those cheaper items are made abroad, according to an Associated Press-GfK poll.
Quadriplegic patient gains use of hand: study
Six years after becoming paralyzed from the chest down, an American man can use his right hand to stir coffee and swipe a credit card, a groundbreaking study reported on Wednesday.
JPMorgan Chase said Wednesday that its first-quarter profit fell more than 8 percent from a year earlier and the bank tried to soothe investor concerns after it failed a key regulatory test designed to prevent another financial crisis.
U.S. regulators say that five of the biggest banks in the U.S. have inadequate plans for unwinding operations in case of failure, potentially leaving them unable to cope with financial distress without another taxpayer bailout.
Cuba economic model in spotlight at party congress
Victor Rodriguez imagines a future Cuban economy that will let him import large quantities of thread, export the women's clothing he designs and keep him from worrying about obtuse regulations such as where he can place items on his small retail stand.
Confronted with a sluggish global economy, U.S. companies have settled on a controversial tool that rewards shareholders and executives: share buybacks.
TransCanada said Friday that it has received conditional approval from the Pipeline and Hazardous Materials Administration to restart its Keystone Pipeline after identifying the source of a small leak that has let about 16,800 gallons of oil seep into a South Dakota field.
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