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United Technologies
17 марта, 22:55

Dow 30 Stock Roundup: Boeing Inks $3.3B U.S. Army Deal, Intel Buys Mobileye

The Dow endured a difficult week dominated by the Fed's two day policy meeting.

17 марта, 15:39

Look at Fidelity Select Defense & Aerospace Portfolio Fund (FSDAX)

Fidelity Select Defense & Aerospace Portfolio Fund (FSDAX) seeks capital appreciation

17 марта, 00:00

Telecom Stock Roundup: Verizon to Densify Small-Cells, Comcast Partially Acquires Icontrol

The telecom industry witnessed strong performances by most of the key stocks last week.

13 марта, 16:45

United Technologies' Unit Partners AT&T to Enhance Portfolio

Carrier, an operating unit of United Technologies Corporation (UTX), recently collaborated with AT&T to incorporate the latter's wireless connectivity on commercial HVAC equipment in its Smart Service solution.

08 марта, 17:30

Zacks Investment Ideas feature highlights: PowerShares Aerospace & Defense Portfolio, iShares U.S. Aerospace & Defense ETF and SPDR S&P Aerospace & Defense ETF

Zacks Investment Ideas feature highlights: PowerShares Aerospace & Defense Portfolio, iShares U.S. Aerospace & Defense ETF and SPDR S&P Aerospace & Defense ETF

08 марта, 00:54

Trump's Defense Spending Plans Make these ETFs Buys Again

Defense ETFs have been soaring on hopes of a big boost in military spending; can the rally continue?

06 марта, 13:03

Прекращение торговли по ряду инструментов

Сообщаем вам, что, как сообщалось ранее, 10 марта будет прекращена торговля по ряду инструментов: 3M CO. (MMM)CHEVRON CORP. (CVX)CHINA UNICOM LTD. (CHU)EPAM SYSTEMS INC. (EPAM)HSBC HOLDINGS (HBC)MERCK & CO. INC. (MRK)MOBILE TELESYSTEMS  (MBT)PEPSICO INC. (PEP)UNITED TECHNOLOGIES CORP. (UTX)VIMPELCOM LTD. (VIP)WAL-MART STORES (WMT) Все имеющиеся позиции будут принудительно закрыты по последним котировкам. Пожалуйста, учитывайте данные изменения в своей торговле.

Выбор редакции
03 марта, 17:10

Dow Sails Above 21,000 Level: Buy 4 Mutual Funds

Rising hopes of better economic growth are expected to have a positive impact on mutual funds with significant exposure to Dow components.

03 марта, 15:46

United Technologies Remains Well Poised for Healthy Growth

On Mar 3, Zacks Investment Research updated the research report on diversified conglomerate, United Technologies Corporation (UTX).

03 марта, 14:30

This Virginia Democrat Is Crafting A Populist Anti-Trump Strategy

Champagne corks popped in Charlottesville, Virginia, as hundreds of overjoyed Democrats crowded onto the brick-paved pedestrian thoroughfare to cheer the election results and toast the future. Not only had Barack Obama been elected the next president of the United States, but liberal voters had ousted arch-conservative Rep. Virgil Goode from Congress, replacing him with a young Democrat named Tom Perriello. Perriello’s victory on Nov. 8, 2008, seemed to symbolize a sea change in Virginia politics. One of the most reliably conservative states in the country for more than four decades, Virginia was starting to look like the edge of a new Democratic wedge into the South. But the good times didn’t last. Within two years, Perriello had been voted out in the tea party wave that swept half of Virginia’s U.S. House Democrats from office. Today, Republicans control both chambers of the state Legislature, and the governor’s mansion is up for grabs this fall in what will be one of the most closely watched political contests of the year. Perriello is back, campaigning for the gubernatorial post as an unapologetic progressive, hoping to win both his party’s nomination and the November election by positioning himself as an ultra-liberal antidote to President Donald Trump. “What people want to see right now is that willingness to stand up to Trump and limit those really unconscionable and unconstitutional moves and also have a positive vision,” Perriello said in an interview with the HuffPost politics podcast “So That Happened.” “A lot of the pundits around Virginia said Trump is not a local issue, it’s not a Virginia issue, and I told some of them that is a really elite perspective.” Listen to the full interview, embedded below. The discussion begins at the 15:40 mark:  Perriello jumped into the race in January, roiling a primary field that Democratic Gov. Terry McAuliffe had cleared for the state’s lieutenant governor, Ralph Northam. Perriello insists he’s focused on defeating a Republican in the fall, but he isn’t above barbing his primary opponent. “I don’t really think of Ralph Northam as my opponent … I’ll let others talk about Ralph Northam,” Perriello told HuffPost before launching a brief attack: “This week we did find out that he voted for George W. Bush twice back at a time when we were trying to fight against the very massive tax cuts for the rich that got us into this economic trouble.” Northam told The New York Times in February that he had been apolitical during the Bush years and now considered the votes to be “wrong.” Perriello has blemishes of his own with the mainstream of the Democratic Party. In 2009 he voted to prohibit insurance companies from covering abortion under the Affordable Care Act, a vote he says he regrets. But Perriello’s pitch is mostly focused on a wonky brand of economic populism that he thinks Democrats can muster to counter Trump’s thunderous demagoguery. Perriello sees corporate monopoly power elbowing out small businesses and undermining rural economies, and he is worried about the potential for automation to swiftly replace large numbers of workers with robots. He’s prone to riffs about issues like excessive concentration in the beer market, where two conglomerates control over 90 percent of production. “We need to get away from some of the monopoly approaches on energy and food production,” Perriello says. “Look at the impact of those small breweries around Virginia! It’s been enormous, and that’s a tiny part of the market!” Monopoly is a hot topic in D.C. intellectual circles, one that often competes with the rise of the robots as an explanation for the country’s economic troubles. Perriello picks both. “I have a foot in both camps of the nerd conversation going on up here,” he says, which has to be part of what he calls a “vision of inclusive economic growth.”   “I’m going out and spending time in Trump country and with Trump voters,” Perriello says. “Democrats cannot run on a status quo message. And we have to understand how much pain and disruption there’s been in the economy and have a better set of ideas.” I’m going out and spending time in Trump country and with Trump voters. Tom Perriello, Democratic candidate for Virginia governor Trump pushes a fiery brand of hyper-nationalist populism in which he, the leader of the movement, yells at things that are bad for working people ― like a company closing a factory and moving production to Mexico. Before he’d even taken office, Trump scored a populist political win when he got a heating-and-cooling company to keep its furnace plant in Indiana. Trump’s success with the Carrier Corp. stunned a political establishment that has long told blue-collar workers they were doomed to lose their jobs to robots or foreigners. But Perriello said forcing old factories to stay in the U.S. won’t work as a populist strategy. He called Trump’s deal “the Carrier con job” because it ignores the economics working against workers ― and because Carrier’s remaining workers will probably be phased out in favor of robots anyway. “What they did was use taxpayers to subsidize the death of additional manufacturing jobs in America,” Perriello said. During the campaign, both Trump and Democratic primary candidate Bernie Sanders repeatedly bashed Carrier’s plan to close the plant and fire 1,400 workers. After he won, Trump used the levers of power to make Carrier’s parent company, a federal contractor called United Technologies, reconsider. Part of the deal gave United Technologies $7 million in state tax credits over 10 years. In exchange, 800 Carrier workers would stay on the job ― but it’s not clear for how long. “We’re going to make a $16 million investment in that factory in Indianapolis to automate to drive the cost down so that we can continue to be competitive,” United Technologies CEO Greg Hayes said in a CNBC interview after the deal. “What that ultimately means is there will be fewer jobs.” Vice President Mike Pence, then governor of Indiana, had directed the state’s economic development office to see what it could do for Carrier. It’s typical for any governor to try to entice big companies with tax breaks, but Perriello said he’d try to help the state’s economy with a more populist, bottom-up economic strategy. “If we focused as much attention on helping people start a business or helping small businesses add someone on the payroll, we’d be going in a better direction than what we tend to do, whether it’s stadiums or other things,” he said. -- This feed and its contents are the property of The Huffington Post, and use is subject to our terms. It may be used for personal consumption, but may not be distributed on a website.

02 марта, 15:45

Lockheed Martin Wins F-35 Jet Service Deal Worth $1.1B

Lockheed Martin's (LMT) F-35 Lightning II is a 5th Generation, single-seat, single-engine fighter jet.

28 февраля, 15:36

5 Stocks to Buy as Trump Promises to Spend Big on Defense

Trump will seek a $54 billion hike in spending on tanks, ships and weapon systems at the expense of foreign aid and various environmental programs.

28 февраля, 15:29

United Technologies Hits 52-Week High on Solid Prospects

Shares of diversified conglomerate United Technologies Corporation (UTX) hit a new 52-week high

27 февраля, 20:19

CPAC And The DNC: A Party Is Not A Movement

function onPlayerReadyVidible(e){'undefined'!=typeof HPTrack&&HPTrack.Vid.Vidible_track(e)}!function(e,i){if(e.vdb_Player){if('object'==typeof commercial_video){var a='',o='m.fwsitesection='+commercial_video.site_and_category;if(a+=o,commercial_video['package']){var c='&m.fwkeyvalues=sponsorship%3D'+commercial_video['package'];a+=c}e.setAttribute('vdb_params',a)}i(e.vdb_Player)}else{var t=arguments.callee;setTimeout(function(){t(e,i)},0)}}(document.getElementById('vidible_1'),onPlayerReadyVidible); Two high-profile political meetings were held last week: the Conservative Political Action Committee (CPAC) convention, and the Democratic National Committee (DNC) meeting that selected a new party chair. They were a study in conflicting headlines."Trump Addresses An Ebullient CPAC Crowd,” NPR reported.“Democrats Elect Thomas Perez, Establishment Favorite, as Party Chairman,” read the original headline for the New York Times’ DNC coverage.How will that play with voters? A recent NBC News/Wall Street Journal poll found that, as NBC’s Carrie Dann put it, “One sentiment that unites the fractured nation is fury at the establishment in Washington.”Despite its corporate ties, CPAC managed to seem anti-establishment. The DNC left a very different impression, one that was heightened by its decision to keep accepting lobbyist money, which was banned by President Obama but reinstated last year by former DNC chair Debbie Wasserman Schultz.DNC: What Happened?This is no time to mince words: by any objective measure, the Democratic establishment has failed. It has lost the presidency, both houses of Congress, most governorships, and most state legislatures.It’s no time to mince words about the ugliness of this race, either: Perez supporters spread unfounded accusations that leading DNC candidate and Bernie Sanders ally Keith Ellison was anti-Semitic, a former member of Nation of Islam, and supported Louis Farrakhan. There was no basis for these charges, but they managed to remind party officials that Ellison is black and Muslim.It’s ironic: Some of the same Democrats who fought Bernie Sanders last year by claiming that progressive economics devalues identity politics (which isn’t true) were only too willing to use Ellison’s identity against him.The establishment clearly wanted to stop him. According to the New York Times, Obama “loyalists” began pressing former Labor Secretary Tom Perez to enter the race for party chair only after Ellison became the leading candidate. Obama’s staffers were “uneasy with the progressive Mr. Ellison,” according to the Times, and Obama himself offered a thinly-veiled endorsement of Perez in the final days of the campaign.Although Barack Obama is beloved by most Democrats, it should be noted that he led the party during its latest period of decline and therefore bears considerable responsibility for its failures.Perez has a decent progressive record, especially in the mainstream Democratic context. But the commentators who insisted his politics were identical to Ellison’s were simply wrong. Perez supported the unpopular and harmful Trans-Pacific Partnership (TPP), a pro-corporate trade deal that wounded Democrats in the swing states, and could have been tougher on the big banks.Perez gained momentum in the race’s closing days when South Carolina’s Jaime Harrison dropped out and endorsed him. Harrison is a former lobbyist with the high-powered Podesta Group, a firm with strong ties to the Clintons. (Its past and present clients include Wal-Mart, BP, Lockheed Martin, Bank Of America, the nation of Egypt, a Ukrainian political group, Raytheon, Tyco Electronics, and United Technologies.)Harrison opposed the ban on lobbyist contributions. “We in the Democratic Party have to stop the castigation of various people for the jobs they have,” he told Vox’s Jeff Stein.  Ellison proposed a different approach, saying, “We would rather have a million donations of ten dollars than ten donations of $100,000." That’s movement-based thinking.The Conservative Tide The Republican Party is arguably closer to its movement. Although conservative ideas are largely unpopular with voters, the Tea Party's energy reinvigorated the GOP. The party establishment tried to resist that energy, but its failure – and its ultimate surrender to the forces of Trump’s right-wing populism – contributed enormously to the party’s current success.(So, of course, has voter suppression and gerrymandering.)This conservative tide has been a long time rising. My first warning of it came in May 2009, when Democrats controlled all three branches of the federal government. Republicans and independent populists were stirred by a right-wing country music anthem called “Shuttin’ Detroit Down,” from Republican singer/songwriter John Rich. It included lines like these:“While they’re livin’ it up on Wall Street in that New York City town/here in the real world they’re shutting Detroit down.”It’s true that Obama’s Democrats saved the auto industry, but they didn’t brag about it enough. Perhaps they were ideologically uncomfortable with that kind of state intervention, however successful. They failed to intervene in other industries, and crooked bankers went unpunished.Republicans took Congress, as the furious edge of the Tea Party became the new center of the GOP. Then came Trump and Bannon. Their mix of Tea Party extremism, hatred for outsiders, and economic populism was just powerful enough to eke out an Electoral College victory.In His ImageNow they are going about the task of reshaping the conservative movement in Trump’s image. If CPAC is any indication, they may succeed.“The core conviction of our movement (emphasis mine) is that we are a nation that ... will put its own citizens first,” Trump told the CPAC crowd. "The GOP will be, from now on, the party also of the American worker.”“I’m not representing the globe,” Trump said. “I’m representing your country.”Trump’s words rang with nativist undertones. So did Bannon’s, when he came before CPAC to condemn “the globalist, corporatist media” and promote what he calls “economic nationalism.”Political science professor Daniel Kreiss told the New York Times that Bannon’s words reflect “a very defined cultural and ideological movement” and tell “a very coherent story about what America is, and what it should be ...”“We are a nation with a culture and a reason for being,” said Bannon, who also promised “the destruction of the administrative state.”Trump and Bannon are trying to meld a movement, a party, and the apparatus of state into one entity under their control. (Isn’t there’s a word for that?) They’re completing the Tea Party's unfinished business by telling a story their voters can understand. It is a story with a protagonist – the voters themselves – and an antagonist, the “administrative state.”It's a false story, but it gives meaning to the lives of those who believe it – “a reason for being,” in Bannon’s words. And it’s working, at least among the conservative faithful.Democrats Without a StoryToo many Democrats are reluctant to tell voters the story of the wealthy and powerful interests – “the millionaires and billionaires,” as Sanders would say – who are hijacking the economy and undermining democracy. They’re reluctant to declare that our “reason for being” lies, not in xenophobia or fear, but in serving others and doing good.Perhaps that’s why 86 percent of voters, including 88 percent of Republicans and 85 percent of Democrats, agreed with this statement in that NBC/Wall Street Journal poll:“For too long, a small group in our nation’s capital has reaped the reward of government while the people have borne the cost.”In the absence of a counter-narrative, conservatives have made government itself the enemy. (The media, too.) But there’s a reason why CPAC had an event dedicated to countering Bernie Sanders. They know his story’s better than theirs.In one sense, the Perez/Ellison race was a battle over stories.A Bad Word Obama offered an ideologically-charged statement on Perez’ victory. “What unites our party is a belief in opportunity,” he said, “the idea that however you started out, whatever you look like, whoever you love, America is the place you can make it if you try.”“I know that Tom Perez will unite us under the banner of opportunity,” Obama added.Those words will ring hollow for the millions of Americans who are struggling with stagnant wages, poor job opportunities, and unaffordable college. The word “opportunity” is more suited to a Horatio Alger story than to today’s deeply divided America. It's born of the neoliberal worldview that says competition always works, games can't be rigged, and everybody deserves an equal chance to make it to the top of an unequal scrap heap. The ideology of “opportunity” isn't likely to turn the growing movement of independent progressives and anti-Trump activists into Democratic voters.The Party and the MovementKeith Ellison is a good guy, and he’s loyal to his party. “We don’t have the luxury to walk out of this room divided," he said after his loss. he immediately threw his support to Perez, who in return named Ellison his second in command.Democrats are clearly trying to make peace with their activist base. But the base may not be satisfied with a secondary role anymore.Democrats must not abandon their commitment to equality for all races, religions, ethnicities, genders, and sexual orientations. But they should not write off all white workers – especially now, as the middle class dies and opioid deaths continue to rise. And they must make it clear that 99 percent of Americans – a class that includes most people of all identities – are being cheated and shortchanged by the moneyed interests Trump and the Republicans represent.Democrats should follow Rep. Sander Levin’s lead by demanding a renegotiation of bad trade deals like NAFTA to emphasize workers’ rights. They should call for a higher minimum wage, increased Social Security benefits, and a broad expansion of Medicare (which includes Medicare for All and an end to drug pricing rip-offs).That agenda will be hard to finance with corporate money, so they should follow Ellison’s suggestion for a small-donation strategy. That will disempower lobbyists and corporations and help shake its pro-elite image.A party is not a movement, but the two can work together. Perez isn't the problem; power is. The party won't change until it's confronted with a strong movement determined to change it. That’s why it’s encouraging to see activists move to take control of the party at the state and local level. That, along with a concerted program of independent activism, could revolutionize politics. The Democratic Party can’t be saved by one leader. But there’s a chance it can be saved by millions of them.(An edited version of this piece appeared at OurFuture.org.) -- This feed and its contents are the property of The Huffington Post, and use is subject to our terms. It may be used for personal consumption, but may not be distributed on a website.

27 февраля, 17:30

The Zacks Analyst Blog Highlights: Lockheed Martin, United Technologies, Cross Country Healthcare, Kforce and Randstad Holding

The Zacks Analyst Blog Highlights: Lockheed Martin, United Technologies, Cross Country Healthcare, Kforce and Randstad Holding

25 февраля, 00:44

Dow 30 Stock Roundup: Wal-Mart, Home Depot Beat on Earnings, Boeing Wins $1.32B Order from Juneyao

The Dow notched up a record streak of gains over a holiday shortened week.

24 февраля, 20:58

Remarks by President Trump at Signing of Executive Order on Regulatory Reform

Oval Office   12:07 P.M. EST THE PRESIDENT:  Thank you all very much for being here.  We have tremendous people standing behind me, and the biggest in the world in terms of manufacturing and business.  Some of the people involved are Ken Fisher and Ken Frazier, Chairman and President, CEO of Merck.  Alex Gorsky, Chairman, CEO of Johnson and Johnson.  Marillyn Hewson -- and she has been very tough to deal with but that’s okay -- (laughter) -- she’s a very tough negotiator, President of Lockheed Martin.  Gregory Hayes, Chairman and CEO, United Technology.  Andrew Liveris, my friend Andrew, Chairman and CEO of Dow Chemical Company.  Mario Longhi, the President, CEO, United States Steel Corporation.  Juan Luciano, Chairman, President, CEO of Archer Daniels Midland Company.  Denise Morrison, President of Campbell’s Soup Company.  Lee Styslinger III, Chairman and CEO of Altec, Inc.  Mark Sutton, Chairman, CEO of International Paper.  And Inge Thulin, Chairman, President of 3M Company. And we have made tremendous progress with these great business leaders -- amazing progress.  They’re getting together in groups and they’re coming up with suggestions about their companies and how to bring jobs back to the United States.  And I think it will be a fantastic day for the country.  And we met yesterday, and -- I met with these folks and some more.  Excessive regulation is killing jobs, driving companies out of our country like never before.  Although, I must say, I think we’ve stopped it to a large part, Marillyn, right? MS. HEWSON:  Right. THE PRESIDENT:  Reducing wages and raising prices.  I’ve listened to American companies and American workers.  I’ve been listening to them for a long time.  I’ve been listening to them complain for a long time.  But today, this executive order directs each agency to establish a regulatory reform task force, which will ensure that every agency has a team of dedicated -- and a real team of dedicated people to research all regulations that are unnecessary, burdensome and harmful to the economy, and therefore harmful to the creation of jobs and business. Each task force will make recommendations to repeal or simplify existing regulations.  The regulatory burden is for the people behind me and for the great companies of this country, and for small companies -- an impossible situation, we’re going to solve it very quickly.  They will also have to really report every once in a while to us so we can report on the progress, and so we can come up with some even better solutions. This executive order is one of many ways we’re going to get real results when it comes to removing job-killing regulations and unleashing economic opportunity.  We’ve already issued an order which says that for every one new regulation, two old regulations must be eliminated.  So that in itself is going to be tremendous, but what we’re doing is much more than even that. Every regulation should have to pass a simple test:  Does it make life better or safer for American workers or consumers?  If the answer is no, we will be getting rid of it and getting rid of it quickly.  We will stop punishing companies for doing business in the United States.  It’s going to be absolutely just the opposite.  They’re going to be incentivized for doing business in the United States. We’re working very hard to roll back the regulatory burdens so that coal miners, factory workers, small-business owners, and so many others can grow their businesses and thrive.  We cannot allow government to be an obstacle to government opportunity.  We are going to bring back jobs and create more opportunities to prosper, maybe more than ever before in our country.  We’ve made tremendous strides over the last short period of time.  This is -- I guess we’re four weeks into it.  I think for four weeks I’ve done a good job, wouldn’t you say?  (Laughter.)   But again, I want to thank these great business leaders.  Some of them are with us and the White House, and they’ve had tremendous success -- Reed and Jared and so many others -- in business.  And they’re helping us sort out what’s going on, because really, for many years, even beyond -- long beyond Obama, President Obama -- I will say that it’s been disastrous for business.  This is going to be a place for business to do well and to thrive. And so with the signing of this executive order, I would like to just congratulate everybody behind me.  And, Andrew, I’d like to thank you for initially getting the group together.   MR. LIVERIS:  Thank you.  Thank you, Mr. President. THE PRESIDENT:  Really a fantastic job you’ve done.   MR. LIVERIS:  Thank you.  (The executive order is signed.)  THE PRESIDENT:  Should I give this pen to Andrew?  Dow Chemical.  (Laughter.)  I think maybe, right?  (Applause.)   MR LIVERIS:  Thank you.   THE PRESIDENT:  That means a lot of jobs.  Thank you, everybody.  Thank you very much. END  12:12 P.M. EST

24 февраля, 20:52

Trump orders agencies to create regulatory reform task forces

President Donald Trump on Friday ordered federal agencies to begin identifying rules for elimination — a move he presented as part of his larger assault on regulations he said damage the economy.Trump’s move may not have much immediate effect, but it continues an anti-regulatory push that began on the first day of his administration. The executive order he signed in the Oval Office Friday directs each federal agency to set up a "regulatory reform task force" to review an agency's existing regulations and search for rules to repeal or modify. The task forces in particular will be directed to "focus on eliminating costly and unnecessary regulations," according to a White House official.Trump previewed the move in a speech earlier in the day at the Conservative Political Action Conference.“We have begun a historic program to reduce the regulations that are crushing our economy — crushing,” Trump told the CPAC crowd at National Harbor, Md. “And not only our economy, crushing our jobs because companies can’t hire. We’re going to put the regulation industry out of work and out of business.”The president previously issued an order directing agencies to identify two regulations for repeal for every rule that is written, prompting outcries from environmentalists, labor unions and consumer advocates. Several groups have sued to block that order, although it is not yet clear they will have the standing in court until a regulation is repealed because of it.Trump's new regulatory review process likely will face similar opposition from those groups, but could prove much harder to challenge, so long as the government cites other evidence for the need to repeal each regulation.The orders come on top of one of the Trump administration’s first acts upon his inauguration issuing a blanket freeze on regulatory actions across the government, similar to the stoppage imposed when Barack Obama first took office.Trump said in his CPAC speech that he is not entirely against regulation.“I want to protect our environment. I want regulations for safety. I want all of the regulations we need, and I want them to be so strong and so tough,” he said. “But we don’t need 75 percent of the repetitive, horrible regulations that hurt companies, hurt jobs, make us noncompetitive overseas with other companies from other countries.”Trump’s critics promptly dismissed that statement.“Cognitive dissonance, thy name is Donald Trump,” Sierra Club Executive Director Michael Brune said in a statement.The president is expected to issue further executive orders on more specific environmental regulations soon.That includes long-rumored orders directing EPA to begin the process of repealing key Obama-era EPA regulations curbing greenhouse gas emissions from the nation’s power plants as well as a contentious rule defining which waterways fall under federal jurisdiction.Lifting the Interior Department’s moratorium on new coal mining leases on federal land is also expected to be a priority once Ryan Zinke is confirmed to lead that department next week. The moratorium was imposed by a secretarial order and can be lifted easily, whereas the EPA rules will take up to a year or more to formally unwind through the federal regulatory process.Tara Palmeri and Nick Juliano contributed to this report.

24 февраля, 15:28

3 Top Staffing Stocks to Buy on Trump's Job Pledge

Staffing companies stand to gain as Trump vows to bring back millions of jobs back to the United States.