Wall Street Journal: What's News
Stocks Close Out 2014 On A Soft Note12/31/14
Mortgage rates remain at a 19 month low, Jobless claims rose last week, Southwest Airlines and Electronic Arts were two winners of 2014 and Hasbro replaces a Play-Doh toy. Jen Ursillo has these stories and more.
Pending Home Sales Rise
Jobless claims increased by 17,000 last week; Landlords did better than renters this year; The number of homes under contract was higher last month; Mike Weinstein has those stories and more.
A Longer Unemployment Line
The number of first time jobless claims rose last week; Trading volume is light again today; Mortgage interest rates rose slightly last week; Mike Weinstein has those stories and more.
Stocks Higher Early On Low Volume
WSJ's Tyrone Johnson talks about the opening of the stock market with Tim Courtney, chief investment officer for Exencial Wealth Advisors.
Weekly Jobless Claims Rise 17,000
WSJ's Tyrone Johnson discusses the latest jobless claims numbers with Mark Vitner, senior economist for Wells Fargo.
The Tech Trends of 2015
Geoffrey Fowler gives a preview of what to look for in the tech world for 2015 with WSJ's Tyrone Johnson.
Credit Minute - Getting Debt-Free Before Marriage
Credit.com's Adam Levin reviews some ways you can get debt-free before you get married.
Let's Talk Arts talks NYC Jazz & D'Angelo
Let's Talk Arts interviews jazz artist Bria Skonberg regarding Winter Jazz Fest; plus analysis of "Black Messiah" by D'Angelo and The Vanguard.
Light Trading Ahead Of The New Year Holiday
Consumer confidence rebounded in December, Home prices rose in October, Microsoft is working on a new web browser and White Castle now caters to vegetarians. Jen Ursillo has these stories and more.
Enrollment Numbers For Obamacare
Some sign-up numbers are in for this year's open enrollment period for Obamacare; Microsoft is working on something new; Ford and AccuWeather team up; Mike Weinstein has those stories and more.
Consumer Confidence Rises
The reading on consumer confidence rose in December but still fell short of expectations; Home prices continue to climb, but at a slower rate; The Internal Revenue Service will be back on schedule next month; Mike Weinstein has those stories and more.
Stocks Open Lower Due To Concerns Out Of Greece
WSJ's Tyrone Johnson discusses the opening of the stock market with Peter Cardillo, chief market economist at Rockwell Global Capital.
Officials Believe They've Found AirAsia Wreckage
Debris believed to be from missing AirAsia jet spotted; hundreds rescued from ferry that caught fire near Greece; UN investigating death of Dag Hammarskjold and a live opossum won't be dropped on New Year's in North Carolina town. WSJ's Mathew Passy...
Tough Races Lie Ahead for GOP
Senate Republicans will have to work hard to retain their recently won majority as they face a tough 2016 electoral map. WSJ This Morning's Gordon Deal and The Hill's Cameron Joseph discuss.
An Uneventful Day On Wall Street
Shake Shack files for an IPO, UPS and FedEx were able to deliver most packages on time and Fiat Chrysler is recalling some pickups. Jen Ursillo has these stories and more.
Getting Hired - Importance of Personal Strengths
Gretchen Selfridge, a restaurant support officer at Chipotle, and WSJ's Mathew Passy discuss why personal characteristics are more important than experience when it comes to hiring at the company.
Consumers On A Car-Buying Spree
Patrice Sikora has a December car sales preview, what to ask for at your performance review, Credit Karma offers new reports and more.
Stocks Inch Higher Early
WSJ's Tyrone Johnson discusses the opening of the stock market with John Petrides, portfolio manager at Advisors Capital Management.
Search Continues for Missing AirAsia Flight
Teams are scouring the ocean for a lost AirAsia flight; 5 killed in ferry fire; 'The Interview' pulled in more than $17 million and Audi has big expansion plans. WSJ's Mathew Passy on those headlines and more.
Oil Jobs Squeezed as Prices Plummet
Jeffrey Sparshott tells WSJ's Hank Weisbecker about how the crash in oil prices is set to dim what had been one of the brightest spots in the labor market.
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