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    • White House Likely to Name Rep. Jim Bridenstine NASA Chief by Next Month

      The White House by early September plans to nominate Oklahoma Rep. Jim Bridenstine as NASA administrator, tapping a Republican legislator who is a strong proponent of commercial space ventures.

      White House Likely to Name Rep. Jim Bridenstine NASA Chief by Next Month
    • Retired UAW Official Charged in Widening Corruption Probe

      Federal prosecutors charged a fourth individual Friday in a widening investigation into alleged misuse of auto worker-training funds by officials at the United Auto Workers union and Fiat Chrysler.

      Retired UAW Official Charged in Widening Corruption Probe
    • Donald Trump to Boost Status of Pentagon’s Cyber Command

      President Donald Trump approved a plan to elevate the Defense Department’s Cyber Command, giving it more autonomy, power and guaranteed funding.

      Donald Trump to Boost Status of Pentagon’s Cyber Command
    • Wisconsin Educrats Have a Proposal—but It’s Dull and Conventional

      States must submit school plans to D.C. this fall, and some are including bold reforms. Others are not.

      Appeared in the August 19, 2017, print edition.

      Wisconsin Educrats Have a Proposal—but It’s Dull and Conventional
    • How HIV Became a Cancer Cure

      The immunologist behind the revolutionary new treatment set to win approval from the FDA.

      Appeared in the August 19, 2017, print edition.

      How HIV Became a Cancer Cure
    • Treasurys Give Back Earlier Gains

      U.S. government bonds retraced early gains Friday, ending the day little changed as the departure of White House chief strategist Steve Bannon helped ease demand for safer assets.

      Treasurys Give Back Earlier Gains

      The Morning Download: Ford Considers New Roads With Autonomous Tech

      Paralleling the rapid advances in self-driving technology has been a rethink of the entire transportation stack. Ford CEO Jim Hackett, currently leading a 100-day review of all the auto maker’s operations, recently spoke with the Journal about some of the changes he sees coming.

      The Morning Ledger: Shareholder Lawsuit Could Impact State Finances, Foreign Investors

      A Delaware lawsuit could have implications for state finances and foreign shareholders. Uber's former CEO fires back at investors and the head of India's Infosys resigns.

      The Morning Ledger: Shareholder Lawsuit Could Impact State Finances, Foreign Investors

      Brady Bonds and the Rise of a New Asset Class

      Emerging-market debt began to take off in the late 1980s, when then-U.S. Treasury Secretary Nicholas Brady proposed that debt-plagued Mexico restructure its defaulted commercial bank loans. The sector has come a long way since.

      Brady Bonds and the Rise of a New Asset Class
    • Donald Trump’s Jabs at Lawmakers Fire Up GOP Senators

      President Donald Trump’s specific attacks on about a half-dozen U.S. senators, all but one of whom are fellow Republicans, in just the past four weeks are prompting senators to protect their own while casting a wary eye at an unpredictable White House.

      Donald Trump’s Jabs at Lawmakers Fire Up GOP Senators

      Cuomo Announces Start of Construction on Moynihan Train Hall

      Gov. Andrew Cuomo announced the start of construction on a sprawling New York City commuter rail station being built from a Manhattan post office.

      Appeared in the August 18, 2017, print edition as 'Work Started on Long-Sought Rail Station.'

      Cuomo Announces Start of Construction on Moynihan Train Hall

      A grim subway reality: Corpses sometimes kept in break rooms

      NEW YORK — It's a largely overlooked but gory reality of the New York City subway system: When someone takes their life by jumping in front of a train, police need to find a place to put the mutilated body until a medical examiner truck arrives.

      WSJ Wealth Adviser Briefing: States Plan for Retirement, Watching Your Wealth Podcast

      WSJ Wealth Adviser highlights some of the top news and analysis for wealth advisers and their clients, with pieces today including: a look at Oregon's efforts to bring retirement-savings options to all workers; the latest Watching Your Wealth podcast, this one on common mistakes in financial planning for the future and how to take a more proactive approach to money as you age; and an inside view of the Fed's deliberations on the pace of rate increases for the rest of the year (spoiler: it's not so clear-cut anymore).

      WSJ’s Daily Shot: Are US Homes Overvalued?

      WSJ’s Daily Shot: Are US Homes Overvalued?
    • For Workers Without Retirement Plans, States Step In

      Oregon has become the first state to start requiring employers that lack a retirement plan to give their workers access to a state-run program. Eight other states are designing similar plans—which experts say will face legal challenges.

      Appeared in the August 17, 2017, print edition as 'States Push for Retirement-Savings Plans.'

      For Workers Without Retirement Plans, States Step In

      When Cheaper P/E Ratios Mean Nothing

      The apparent bargains to be had in some popular ETFs are an illusion.

      When Cheaper P/E Ratios Mean Nothing

      Brooklyn Army Base Is Urged to Rename Streets Honoring Confederate Generals

      In the wake of the violence in Charlottesville, Va., some New York City community leaders and politicians are renewing calls to remove the names of Confederate generals from streets in a Brooklyn military base.

      Appeared in the August 16, 2017, print edition as 'Streets Named For Confederates Come Under Fire.'

      Brooklyn Army Base Is Urged to Rename Streets Honoring Confederate Generals
    • Roy Moore, Sen. Strange Head to Runoff in Alabama GOP Senate Primary

      Evangelical conservative Roy Moore was leading in a special Senate election Tuesday, out-polling Sen. Luther Strange despite support for the incumbent from President Donald Trump and the GOP establishment in Washington.

      Appeared in the August 16, 2017, print edition as 'Alabama GOP Primary Headed to a Runoff.'

      Roy Moore, Sen. Strange Head to Runoff in Alabama GOP Senate Primary
    • More Borrowers Are Defaulting on Their ‘Green’ PACE Loans

      PACE loans are designed to help homeowners make eco-friendly upgrades to their homes. But the number of people defaulting on their payments is on the rise, according to tax data.

      Appeared in the August 16, 2017, print edition as 'Energy-Saving Loans Are Turning Bad.'

      More Borrowers Are Defaulting on Their ‘Green’ PACE Loans
    • Today’s Top Supply Chain and Logistics News From WSJ

      Delivering up-to-the minute news, analysis, interviews and explanatory journalism on logistics, supply-chain management, e-commerce and more

      Today’s Top Supply Chain and Logistics News From WSJ
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