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Column: Big business musters more lies to smear a Biden nominee because she would do her job
The telecom industry is using lies to keep a good regulator off the FCC.
9 h
latimes.com
How Ford's CEO became a podcaster, with a little help from Tom Brady
Ford CEO Jim Farley has showbiz in his blood. On "Drive," his new Spotify podcast series, a shared love of cars is the vehicle for conversations with the likes of Tom Brady, Dax Shepard and Jimmy Kimmel.
latimes.com
Podcast: Cryptocurrency's addiction problem
Riding the booms and busts of cryptocurrencies can feel like gambling. No wonder addiction to trading the digital coins is on the rise.
latimes.com
After a Tesla crash killed 3 in Newport Beach, federal authorities investigate Autopilot's role
The National Highway Traffic Safety Administration said it had sent a team to investigate the possibility that Tesla's Autopilot was involved in the crash on Pacific Coast Highway.
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latimes.com
Disney labels rainbow merchandise 'Pride Collection' for the first time: 'This is how it's done!'
Disney has sold merchandise aimed at the LGBTQ community since 2018. The "Pride Collection" boosts that public support amid a conservative backlash.
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latimes.com
Column: A lengthy list of Trump's disastrous business deals — compiled by his newest business partners
In a regulatory filing, Trump's latest business partners have compiled a handy list of all of his failed business deals.
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latimes.com
Column: Why don't regulators stop Elon Musk from breaking the law?
How does Elon Musk get away with his shenanigans? Because regulators are intimidated.
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latimes.com
'The Northman' star Alexander Skarsgard seeks $2.6 million for Manhattan penthouse
In Manhattan's East Village, actor Alexander Skarsgard is asking $2.6 million for a prewar penthouse built in 1845.
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latimes.com
Column: Here's why the arguments against canceling student debt make no sense
Canceling student debt isn't unfair to those who have already paid off their loans. And it isn't a giveaway to the rich, either.
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latimes.com
The hidden costs of an app promising protection from sky-high overdraft fees
The financial app Dave promises its customers freedom from expensive bank overdrafts. But for almost all of its users, its services are hardly free.
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latimes.com