Ivan Marquez has built a strong following with two Overland Park restaurants one full-service, the other fast-casual. Now hes expanding with a third restaurant. But this one is in Gladstone. Marquez and Marco Diaz will open Diegos Bar & Grill on Friday at 6024 N.E. Antioch Road, Suite B.
The Bite, which will open in late February at 23 E. Third St., will offer gourmet hot sandwiches and gourmet ice cream sandwiches. A new retail shop, Yoki, will specialize in Japanese-inspired housewares, gifts and novelties. It plans a March opening at 400 Grand Blvd., Suite 426.
Paper copies of Newsweek will again roll off the presses starting next year.
The broader market fell for fourth straight day, its longest losing streak in more than two months. A payroll company reported that U.S. businesses last month added the most jobs in a year, and investors worried that the latest sign of growth could mean the Fed begins pulling back on its stimulus sooner than expected.
Beats Music, the digital music spinoff from the maker of Beats by Dr. Dre headphones, is set to launch in January.
Security experts say passwords for more than 2 million Facebook, Google and other accounts have been compromised and circulated online, just the latest example of breaches involving leading Internet companies.
The number of people applying for U.S. unemployment benefits fell 23,000 to a seasonally adjusted 298,000 last week, indicating of a healthier job market.
On Wednesday, President Barack Obama put narrowing the wage gap and raising the minimum wage high on his remaining agenda. And today, advocates for higher fast-food wages plan walkouts and rallies in 100 cities nationwide, including Kansas City.
The sprawling Bannister Federal Complex, which opened in World War II to make warplane engines and stayed busy through the Cold War and after supplying nuclear weapons parts, will be demolished beginning in 2016.
The arrival of VanTrust Real Estate as a co-developer with Swope Community Builders means long-floundering East Village development on downtown's east side finally has the muscle to move forward.
If youve just returned to the market or are just a rookie, you probably pay more attention to market reports and commentary from the financial press, pundits and equity analysts. Now may be a good time not only to brush up on hoary but effective market maxims, but to arm yourself against the hyperbole and outright nonsense issued by "expert" market observers.
What country are you in? Where is your business situated? In what country did your trade take place? Those were once questions whose answers were so obvious that no one asked them. Now they are questions that can drive financial regulators and tax collectors to distraction.
Stocks edged lower in early trading Thursday as more positive news on the economy led investors to anticipate that the Federal Reserve is getting closer to reducing its economic stimulus program.
Eli Lilly said Thursday its depression drug edivoxetine failed in late-stage clinical testing, and it doesn't plan to file for marketing approval of the drug.
It was a safe bet that Cerner Corp. would once again lead the The Stars rankings as the regions top-performing public company. Cerner, the nations second-largest company that helps hospitals and doctors offices convert paper files into computerized medical records, is in a sweet spot. Other top-ranked companies here do business in areas that have an edge: energy, rail transit and online government services.
The already-hefty pay packages of many public-company executives bulged last year, thanks to higher values of their company stocks. Million-dollar base salaries as paid to Cerner Corp. CEO Neal Patterson (pictured) and Waddell & Reed Financial CEO Hank Herrmann are only the beginning. For most of the bigger-company CEOs, stock awards, options and non-equity incentive compensation dwarf their base pay.