States are spending billions of dollars on tax incentives to lure businesses, but policymakers often don't know if the incentives work, according to a report released today. By Scott Rothschild
Stocks dropped sharply Thursday after the Supreme Court upheld the central provision of President Barack Obama's health care overhaul, a requirement that almost all Americans carry health insurance.
Kansas City, Mo.-based Hallmark is taking steps to reduce its workforce, possibly including lower employment totals at its Lawrence manufacturing plant.
The recovery in the American auto industry has moved into the fast lane.
Chairman Ben Bernanke says that the U.S. job market remains weak despite three months of strong hiring and that the Federal Reserve’s existing policies will help boost economic growth.
Americans have pumped less gas every week for the past year.
The number of people seeking U.S. unemployment aid fell to a four-year low last week, bolstering the view that the job market is strengthening.
Inflation remains tame throughout the U.S. economy, with one big exception: gas prices.
U.S. employers added 227,000 jobs in February to complete three of the best months of hiring since the recession ended. The unemployment rate was unchanged, largely because more people streamed into the work force.
The stock market is missing you.
We'll be slowly warming up over the next several days with a mixture of sun and clouds today with a high of 39 and east winds of 10-15 mph. The overnight low will remain chilly at 23. We'll have mostly ...
Another bitter cold start to the day will give way to more tolerable temperatures and plenty of sunshine. The high will be about 40 with east-southeast winds of 10-20 mph. The low will be 21 under mainly clear skies and ...
A slim chance of light showers and snowflakes are possible for the early part of the day with a cold north wind between 15-30 mph. Obama signs stimulus legislation; Sebelius signs budget bill to avert crisis; Legality of proposed ordinance ...
While temperatures remain mild, our skies will be cluttered with clouds. The evening low will drop to 32 under cloudy skies with a chance of showers and a few snowflakes after midnight. In today's news: State suspends paying income tax ...
Temperatures will rebound for this afternoon as hour high tops out around 52 with the return of a light south breeze between 5 and 10 miles per hour. Extra clouds will move in for the evening while our overnight low ...
While temperatures bounce back to 64 degrees today, we'll have to deal with daytime showers and south winds of 15-30 mph with gusts near 40 mph. The rain should taper off in the evening, leaving us with partly cloudy skies ...
Today's forecast: We'll have highs in the lower 60s with sunny skies and a south wind blowing at 5-10 mph. Tonight: Partly cloudy with lows in the upper 20s. Today's news: Amid economic belt-tightening, KU is eliminating 11 positions, and ...
Listen as Lawrence "repo man" Bryan Sorenson talks about his business relative to the current economic downturn.
As the new school year approaches, the economy is taking its toll on the amount of school supplies being sold by retailers. School supplies sales are expected to drop as much as seven percent this year.
A wicked year on Wall Street has caused the Kansas University Endowment Association to post it largest investment losses in recent memory.
A total of 30 people have lost their jobs this year at the Baldwin City-based private college as a result of a $1 million budget shortfall.
U.S. Rep. Jerry Moran addressed the Lawrence Rotary Club on Monday.
State transportation leaders say Kansas is in danger of losing $11 million in federal highway funds.
If the shoe fits, why buy a new one? Repairing old shoes could put money in your pocket.
Gov. Kathleen Sebelius on Tuesday signed a deficit reduction bill that Republican legislative leaders wanted, and those GOP leaders dropped their objections to inter-government borrowing to pay state workers on time this week.
Many new car buyers could soon be in for a treat from Uncle Sam.
In Washington, Congress is debating how to spend billions of dollars to simulate the economy.