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Protesters create awkward moment at the Taipei Universiade
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Taiwan welcomes the world as the 29th Universiade opens
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Universiade organizers have condemned protesters who blocked athletes during the opening ceremony
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Meet the production team behind the opening ceremony
Business
Dozens of major U.S. companies are facing shareholder votes this spring that seek to require more disclosure about political lobbying, as activists demand greater corporate transparency.
 
The U.S. economy has continued to expand with only modest price increases, but companies are increasingly complaining of trouble finding workers, including for low-skill jobs, the Federal Reserve said Wednesday.
 
As the global recovery has taken firmer hold, gradual U.S. interest rate increases are unlikely to roil world markets or cause undue problems for policymakers, a top Federal Reserve official said Wednesday.
 
A California utility has launched unique systems combining a hybrid battery and gas turbine to produce and store electricity for use during hot summer months and other times when power demand soars.
 
Seafood firms dive into  the fair trade revolution
Fair trade coffee, bananas and ... scallops? Yes, very soon.
 
The Trump administration declined Friday to label China a currency manipulator despite President Donald Trump's insistent pledge during the election campaign that he would do so as soon as he took office.
 
At New York auto show, SUVs of all sizes and a Hyundai Sonata aiming for a comeback
From high-performance muscle cars to hot-selling SUVs to cars hitting the U.S. market for the first time, the 2017 New York International Auto Show features a diverse lineup of new vehicles. The show officially opens to the public on Friday.
 
Million-dollar teachers? Instructors cashing in by selling their lessons online
Miss Kindergarten is in the million-dollar club. So are Lovin Lit, the Moffatt Girls and about a dozen other teacher-entrepreneurs who are spinning reading, math, science and social studies into gold by selling their lesson plans online to fellow teachers around the world.
 
Spoiled food. Damaged appliances. Shuttered businesses.
 
More retail store jobs cut as buyers go online
Retail stores are cutting jobs at the sharpest pace in more than seven years, evidence of a seemingly inexorable shift away from employee-heavy stores as Americans increasingly shop online.
 
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