From classic rock to gospel, even music stations are seeing a bump in ad revenue from the Senate runoffs.
Asking people who they think their friends and family members will vote for may end up being a close estimate of actual election outcomes.
"It's hard to see how electing any president makes a difference to people's long-term portfolios," says Barry Ritholtz.
Voters overwhelmingly approved limiting annual interest on small-dollar loans to 36%.
Market analysts have started to look at what particular election outcomes might mean for markets, U.S. fiscal policy and more.
Nearly $14 billion will be spent by the parties and campaigns this year, according to the Center for Responsive Politics. That’s more than double what was spent in 2016.
As of 4 a.m. Eastern time, Trump and his Democratic challenger Joe Biden still were locked in tight races in a handful of battleground states.
Markets are up on investor hopes that a Joe Biden victory in the U.S. presidential election might lead to more economic stimulus.
Andrea Hailey, CEO of the nonprofit Vote.org, thinks making Election Day a national holiday would go far in increasing turnout.