Relief checks drove consumer spending on goods in the first quarter. Pent-up demand for services may be the key going forward.
California is entering a new phase in its fight against the coronavirus pandemic, going from the worst infection rate in the nation to the lowest. The Golden State, whose hospitals were overwhelmed with patients struggling to breathe just a few months ago, is now reporting a daily average of 2,300 new cases and 68 deaths — down from about 40,000 new infections and more than 500 deaths a day.
But, economic success could be thwarted by the region's sluggish vaccine rollout and deadly new waves of COVID-19
Here’s a look at America’s past involvement in major climate agreements.
Location: Russia Event: Reduction of Consular Services – Effective May 12, U.S. Embassy Moscow will reduce consular services offered to include only emergency U.S. citizen services and a very limited number of age-out and life or death emergency immigrant visas. These service reductions are necessary due to the Russian government’s April 23 notification of its
The Academy Awards finally air this Sunday, some 14 months after last year’s ceremony and Parasite’s big win. To put a lid on this protracted awards season, Film Club wraps up its month-long, four-part series on the major categories with a discussion of the Best Picture lineup. Can anything stop Nomadland? And does anything deserve to? Before Hollywood’s big night, join critics A.A. Dowd and Katie Rife for one last round of Oscars talk.
Is something lost when sports arenas become gambling emporiums?
It’s pursuing options to generate oxygen on an ‘urgent basis’.
This year’s Annual Threat Assessment of the Intelligence Community is a must-read for all Americans. It is a relatively succinct — 27 pages — analysis of the major country-specific and transnational issues that currently affect our national security. One of the many strengths of our system is the transparency the
The U.S. federal government has flagged hundreds of scientists and hundreds of institutions that it has reason to believe might be compromised by communist China.
Gen. Kenneth "Frank" McKenzie offered a blunt assessment of what the future holds for Afghanistan once U.S.-led forces pull out by Sept. 11.