According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, productivity losses linked to employees not showing up to work due to five risk factors— diabetes, smoking, high blood pressure, physical inactivity, and obesity— cost US employers $36.4 billion a year.
Reaching six figures is no easy feat. If you’re one of the hard-working few who have made it to this milestone, give yourself a pat on the back and celebrate.
Stocks ended the week roughly where they began as investors digested a mixed set of new economic data.
Artificial intelligence (AI) tools have become a game changer in various industries, and they are also proving incredibly useful for retirees looking to start consulting or a small business venture.
We hear over and over again how important it is to maintain a healthy lifestyle.
Falling bond yields–spurred by weak economic data–helped lift stocks to weekly gains.
About 12.6 percent of all motorists, or one-in-eight drivers, do not have automobile insurance, according to the Insurance Research Council.
Many of us ask ourselves that question, and it illustrates the importance of understanding how inflation is reported and how it can affect investments.
Stocks extended their August declines last week as higher yields and weak economic data out of China soured investor sentiment.
For the average investor, the financial landscape can sometimes feel like a complex maze with limited access to certain investment opportunities.