About eight percent of the City’s 3,400 permitted food establishments substantially exceeded the standards of the food code.
McDonald’s will tear down the former Houlihan’s building at 11600 W. 95th St., across from Oak Park Mall, and open a new McDonald’s on the site later this year.
The Omaha financial guru’s annual shareholders letter is always one of the most anticipated reads by investment pros and financial pundits because of the insights it offers into Buffett’s stock picking strategies. But it’s also full of straightforward, sometimes folksy advice that would strike a chord with younger investors who are just learning the ways of Wall Street.
Stocks that moved substantially or traded heavily Friday on the New York Stock Exchange and the Nasdaq Stock Market:
Want to wake up to the sound of bacon sizzling on the stove with its aroma drawing you out of bed?
Samsung on Friday unveiled a new free music service for its phones that it touts as a significant improvement from the apps already on the market.
U.S. hiring improved in February from the previous two months despite a blast of wintry weather, likely renewing hopes that growth will accelerate this year.
The education premium which says that more education will increase your earning power has survived the Great Recession.
Gaw Capital Partners USA of Los Angeles has partnered with Leawood-based Executive Hills Management in conjunction with the refinancing of the skyscraper at 12th and Main streets. Its major tenants include Kansas City Power & Light, Bank of America and the Bryan Cave law firm.
A plan by developers to foreclose on a $3.1 million loan owed by the club has the tennis and swimming facility scrambling to survive. The developers, Jeff Alpert and Melanie Mann, want to close the club and redevelop the property as an upscale subdivision.
Here in the heartland, design, creativity and innovation thrive boosting the development of our diverse business sectors. Through its Annual Design Week, Kansas City joins other top cities internationally in celebrating design and educating communities about its effects in both industry and our daily lives.
The grasp of robots on our future, strengthening for decades, is about to tighten like a vise. Robots that think and move like people will inflict profound changes on our economy and society. People will get replaced by robots faster than the economy produces new jobs.
A better-than-expected February jobs report Friday from the Labor Department renewed expectations of economic acceleration in the months ahead and snapped a two-month lull in hiring.
Kentucky's unemployment rate has inched downward, dropping to 7.7 percent in January.
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.