- CNHI Specials
How effective are prescription warning labels?
When you take a prescription medication, there may be warnings on the label that caution users about possible harmful side effects. Do we read them? Apparently, many of us never even see them.
Dear grads: None of you is special
The world loves a hostile or challenging graduation speech, one that eschews the warmth and supportiveness and grand inspirational sweep of the usual thing.
Slate: The universal signal for hitchhiking
When did sticking your thumb out become the universal gesture for hitchhiking?
Presidential campaign ads are everywhere, but do they work?
For all of the cash thrown at presidential TV ads — perhaps more than $1 billion between now and November — their impact has historically been relatively small in swaying large swaths of voters in the general election.
10 car models dropped after 2012 may be bargains
What happens when an automaker decides to discontinue a model? Chances are the manufacturer and dealer will be willing to make deals to clear out their inventories.
Outlook for gasoline prices: Going lower
Motorists have seen prices at the pump fall steadily since early April. After peaking around $3.93 a gallon, the national average price of self-serve regular has fallen to $3.54, as measured by AAA.
Study: Students benefit from personal financial education
Is financial literacy education worthwhile? There was always the assumption that it could be helpful and now, USA Funds, a non-profit financial education organization, says there's research that suggests just how powerful it can be.
Researchers predict genome of child without invasive screening
What if you could read much of your child's medical future while it was still in the womb?
Slate: The secret to Southwest Airlines' success
The airline industry is notoriously brutal. Yet Southwest Airlines just recorded its 39th consecutive year of profitability — a business sector where profits can be excruciatingly tough to come by. How do they do it?
Consumers continue to use more credit
The Federal Reserve's monthly report shows consumer credit rose by $6.51 billion in April, the eighth month in a row that it has risen. It follows a $12.4 billion gain in March.
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