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The lack of live entertainment has meant we’re spending more time streaming, but 2020 has also been a year of job losses and worsening financial circumstances, so paying for a half-dozen monthly subscriptions isn’t feasible or even desirable for most people.

America has more diffuse anger than there are suitable objects at which to direct it, so some members of Congress are demonizing large tech co…

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“Flash Boys” is the ultimate Wall Street expose. This bestseller follows a squad of skeptics as they seek to reveal how market systems are rigged to benefit those involved most closely in their practices. They give up their high-paying jobs and luxurious lifestyles in order to launch a massive investigation into the strange, and oftentimes illegal, methods that Wall Street uses to generate billions of dollars for its most valued investors.

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Karen Ho channels Isaac Newton in her Wall Street commentary, “Liquidated.” In this book, she seamlessly combines her knowledge of market systems with a sociological approach to the Wall Street workplace. If you have ever wanted to understand nearly everything there is to know about Wall Street, this is the read for you.

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Reader comment: You recently answered a question about a home seller paying the commission to an agent for a “pocket listing.” You bypass the larger issue and the reason that so-called pocket listings are against the National Association of Realtor (NAR) rules. “Pocket listings” are against Fair Housing rules. You should put an addendum to your answer addressing that issue.

Agriculture

2020 has been a rough year so far for farmers. COVID-19 hurt commodities, sending prices lower. However, as the calendar shifts to September and crops start coming off the fields, Ed Usset, grain marketing economist for the University of Minnesota, says prices seem to be on the mend as of late.

Agriculture

It’s understood that the soybean crop is “made” in August as the crop depends on good weather to set pods and build the crop. This year, however, like many other things, the weather has not fully cooperated. However, on the bright side, that has helped boost soybean prices.

Agriculture

Canola prices continue to surge upward in what Barry Coleman, Northern Canola Growers Association executive director, terms a “counter-seasonal rally.” Harvest time is normally a period lower market prices, but this year the opposite is true.

Agriculture
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In mid-August, the corn market was busy trying to comprehend the latest World Agricultural Supply and Demand Estimate (WASDE) report from USDA that provided numbers for production and use for the various commodities, as well as trying to determine the impact of a major storm – a derecho – that plowed through central Iowa and damaged anywhere from 10-14 million acres of corn.

Agriculture
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There has been unprecedented milk and product price volatility over the last few months. Rabobank’s global dairy strategist Mary Ledman and Vice President of Dairy Research Ben Laine discuss their outlook on the global and United States dairy markets during a webinar hosted by the I-29 Moo University Consortium at 12 p.m. (CDT) on Tuesday, Aug. 25.

Agriculture

The Montana State University sheep and wool program is multi-faceted, including several entities that work together for sheep and wool growers and breeders in Montana and throughout the region.

Agriculture

Fall harvest is quickly approaching, and Frayne Olson, North Dakota State University Extension crop economist/marketing specialist, says it’s important to understand what the market is telling you when it comes to marketing strategies at or shortly after harvest.

Agriculture

As the old adage goes, “soybeans are made in August.” But the soybean market is also facing some headwinds.

Agriculture

While some other commodity markets are “in the news” lately, corn seems to have slipped into the background.

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Thailand has long been among the top destinations for travelers, receiving close to 40 million foreign tourists last year.

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The longer the crisis drags on, the more the coronavirus could transform development patterns and buyers’ preferences. Here are five ways the pandemic’s legacy could live on even after the public health threat ebbs.

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