WPBF's Steve King has the details.
WPBF's Steve King has the details.
Local woman files lawsuit against Walmart
Retail isn't alone in feeling the effects of the worker shortage. Here's another.
Former FBI Deputy Director Andrew McCabe, who sued the United States and the FBI after he was fired by former President Donald Trump's administration in March 2018, has won a settlement restoring his retirement benefits, his lawyers said on Thursday. McCabe, who was fired just before he had been due to retire, said he was dismissed improperly amid efforts by Trump to obstruct an investigation into Russia's alleged interference in the 2016 U.S. presidential election. As the Russia investigation unfolded, McCabe criticized Trump in media appearances and in turn was attacked by the former Republican president in rally speeches and Twitter statements.
The U.S. Supreme Court on Friday rejected a stay request from St. Louis gas utility Spire Inc. (NYSE: SR) to keep operating a pipeline through Illinois and Missouri.
Amid a strained period for supply chains across the country, UPS looks like a bright spot for investors, according to a new note from Stifel.
Cain is suing Salazar and Nike for $20 million, claiming she was emotionally abused while training at the Nike Oregon Project.
An attorney representing the models said the clubs’ advertising was “immoral” and “unethical.”
A lawyer representing teachers against mandatory vaccinations told a three-judge appellate court that they should not be forced from their classrooms.
Though she was granted a religious exemption by her employer, the 22-year-old is leaving work voluntarily.
A panel of U.S. health advisers has endorsed booster shots for Moderna’s COVID-19 vaccine. The advisers to the Food and Drug Administration voted Thursday to recommend a lower-dose booster shot for seniors and other high-risk groups.
The holidays mean big business for the toy industry, but this year there is uncertainty despite President Joe Biden's announcement of 24-hour operations at the Port of Los Angeles in an effort to help unclog the supply chain blockage.
A key index tracking the prices of industrial metals including aluminium, copper and zinc, has struck record heights as soaring energy prices reduces their production.
Massive agricultural subsidies, especially those used in rich countries, continue to distort global trade and create unfair competition for farmers in poor countries, WTO chief Ngozi Okonjo-Iweala said Friday.
South Africa's economic woes are being compounded by the theft of massive amounts of copper from state firms Eskom and Transnet, much of which is smuggled overseas, costing the country billions of rand a year, according to market sources. Power firm Eskom, which expects to make a 15.2 billion rand ($1.1 billion) net loss in its current financial year, told Reuters that "unrelenting" copper theft was costing it 5-7 billion rand annually, plus 2 billion rand a year to replace stolen cables.
A longtime Toyota supplier, Nippon Steel, alleges the car maker and a Chinese supplier, Baoshan Iron & Steel, infringed on its patent on material used in steel sheets that make up Toyota engines.
For the first time in a year, corn prices in China's key Shandong hub this week have fallen to the same levels as wheat, leading some feed producers to switch back to using more of the yellow grain, traders and analysts said. Corn prices in key animal-feeding hubs such as Shandong province had been trading at a rare sustained premium to wheat for most of the past year. Costly corn in turn spurred industrial corn users to look for alternatives, with some feed lots switching to using record volumes of feed-grade wheat.
Nippon Steel Corp (OTC: NPSCY) alleged Toyota Motor Corp (NYSE: TM) and Baoshan Iron & Steel Co of infringing patents for a steel material in electric motors, the Wall Street Journal reports. Nippon Steel has long supplied the backbone material to Toyotas. Recently, Toyota also partnered with a rival supplier, Chinese steelmaker Baoshan. Nippon alleged that Baoshan infringed on a patent for a material used in the steel sheets that form the core of some electric car motors. Toyota continued buyin
A TikTok user is revealing the biggest Google office perks for employees commuting into the company’s main campuses. The video, which left TikTok users both astounded and jealous, comes from a user named Ken Waks (@ken). In his clip, he revealed some of the wildest benefits he got while working at Google. It seems as though Waks was based primarily out of the Googleplex, which is Google’s corporate headquarters . The campus has long been a source of fascination for non-Google employees. His video shows Google employees dressing up in costumes, hitting the gym and enjoying lavish, customizable meals for free. TikTokers were completely transfixed
TOKYO (Reuters) -Toyota Motor Corp on Friday cut its planned global output for November by as much as 15% due to ongoing chip shortages, but indicated it would ramp up production from December by sticking to its latest full-year production target. Japan's leading carmaker said in a press release it would produce between 100,000 and 150,000 fewer vehicles in November than it had planned for a month that was meant see a rebound in lost output. That reduction comes after cuts in September and October as supplies of components from factories in Malaysia and Vietnam slowed because of increased COVID-19 infections there, forcing Toyota to trim its production target for the year to March 31 by 300,000 vehicles to 9 million.
Beijing will allow prices of coal-fired electricity to rise more sharply in response to supply and demand.