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Selling senior fitness

Jan 2, 2007
Retirees are staying active well into their golden years. And a new crop of health clubs is catering to seniors who want to stay that way. Cash Peters has the skinny.

Getting antsy on Wall Street

Jan 2, 2007
Markets are closed today for the fourth straight day to mourn the passing of President Ford, but many traders aren't enjoying the extended holiday. Dan Grech explains.
Posted In: Wall Street

Jobs forecast: Sluggish

Jan 2, 2007
Some economists are predicting that we'll see a slow rise in unemployment in 2007 — but the rest of us might have more money in our wallets. Amy Scott reports.
Posted In: Jobs

Bouncing Baby Bells

Jan 2, 2007
This week in 1984 we celebrated a new baby . . . actually seven of them. Stacey Vanek-Smith has the history.

Working the party

Jan 1, 2007
For party planners like Justin Jones, the holidays are no time to kick back. Jones organizes over-the-top parties some of us get to enjoy — or at least read about.
Posted In: Entrepreneurship

Buying in a soft market

Jan 1, 2007
According to some real estate experts, there's no better time than now to purchase a home. But a soft market doesn't necessarily make it a comfy one, as Janet Babin reports.
Posted In: Housing, Investing

When pay-per-view TV got its start

Jan 1, 2007
This week back in 1951, television first dipped its toe into the world of pay-per-view programs. Stacey Vanek-Smith reports on the beginning of a television revolution.
Posted In: Entertainment

Green car at your service

Jan 1, 2007
A new car service in New York City will cost more than a cab, but you can ride with a cleaner environmental conscience — not to mention an iBook and Wi-Fi. Lisa Napoli has details.
Posted In: New York

Looking for a green Big Apple

Jan 1, 2007
A new "green buildings" law goes into effect today in New York City. Supporters hope it will inspire green construction all over the country. Sarah Gardner reports.
Posted In: New York

Wall Street Journal getting skinnier

Jan 1, 2007
The daily diary of business is taking three inches of width off its newspaper to save $18 million in newsprint costs. But as Alisa Roth reports, that's not all.
Posted In: Wall Street

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