Archives for Top Stories of 2016
Former Wells Fargo employees say the banking giant fired them unfairly after they blew the whistle. They've launched a class-action lawsuit against the bank.
Three large banks with heavy investments in fossil fuels are sponsoring Climate Week NYC this year, according to a group of NGOs.
On Thursday, President Obama established the first U.S. marine monument in Atlantic waters. Some stakeholders are elated. Others, not so much.
Two million fake accounts later, Wells Fargo's reputation is in tatters. And it is now a poster child of why so many Americans do not trust our institutions, starting with the big banks.
The expansion preserves some of the world’s most pristine coral reefs and other marine ecosystems where new species are frequently discovered.
H&M faces accusations that teens as young as 14 are working in its contracted factories, some of whom were forced to work overtime in dismal conditions.
A Chicago court ruled unanimously that the Department of Energy “acted within its authority and did not violate any regulatory or statutory provisions" when it put a figure on the social cost of carbon.
Scholars and researchers affiliated with the nation's top think tanks often moonlight as corporate board members, lobbyists and outside consultants, a New York Times investigation revealed this week.
Until there is a change in how payday loan companies are regulated, technology is offering more alternatives for those who find themselves suddenly cash-strapped.
Hillary Clinton sealed the deal last night. And for me, this is not just the lesser of two evils. I am voting for her in November, and voting for her proudly. Yes, I'm With Her.
The level of trolling on social media once again reached disturbing heights, as "Ghostbusters" star Leslie Jones became the target of relentless, racist and psychotic taunts on Twitter. After Twitter took action, some accused the company of limiting free speech.
An international trade court ruled against Philip Morris in the company’s lawsuit against the government of Uruguay over tobacco-labeling rules. The tobacco giant must pay Uruguay’s government $7 million in damages, along with all litigation costs, the panel ruled.