Job seekers line up to see recruiters during a career fair in Plano, Texas, on Aug. 15. LM Otero/AP hide caption

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What's Left To Fix The Economy If It Gets Worse?

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Steve Jobs stepped down as Apple CEO Wednesday. And now many are left wondering what's next for the company. Paul Sakuma/AP hide caption

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Can Apple Fly As High Without Steve Jobs?

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Meredith Perry demonstrates her invention at All Things Digital, an annual tech conference. Asa Mathat/AllThingsD hide caption

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Young Entrepreneur Has A Better Idea. Now What?

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Citigroup, JPMorgan Chase and Bank of America all have billions of dollars invested in troubled European countries. Justin Sullivan/Getty Images hide caption

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Fears Over Europe, U.S. Weigh On Banks, Markets

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Bank of Italy Gov. Mario Draghi speaks to bankers in Rome last month. Financial market participants worry that Italy will be the next big shoe to drop in Europe's debt crisis. Riccardo De Luca/AP hide caption

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Why Does The U.S. Sneeze When Europe Gets A Cold?

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What Google Gets Out Of The Motorola Mobility Deal

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A trader studies his computer screen in the VIX pit at the Chicago Board Options Exchange on April 27. Brian Kersey/Getty Images hide caption

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Oh, The Nerve: Betting On Fear In A Volatile Market

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Troubled Economy Puts A Strain On Small Businesses

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Markets Volatile As Fed Makes Announcement

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President Obama signs the financial reform bill into law in 2010 as Vice President Biden and lawmakers look on. Chip Somodevilla/Getty Images hide caption

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How Much Do Debt Ratings Matter?

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More Jobs Created Than Economists Expceted

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Traders work on the floor of the New York Stock Exchange on Thursday. Stocks sank again as investors continued to fret about the struggling economies in Europe and slow growth in the U.S. Jin Lee/AP hide caption

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Double Dip: Is U.S. Headed For Another Recession?

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Despite Deal, Credit Downgrade Still A Possibility

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Treasury Secretary Timothy Geithner talks to ABC's This Week host Christiane Amanpour about the debt ceiling on Sunday. Fred Watkins/AP/ABC News hide caption

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System Makes It Hard To Prioritize U.S. Bill Payments

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Traders work on the floor of the New York Stock Exchange in April. The country's credit rating could suffer if Congress fails to address the nation's long-term debt. Spencer Platt/Getty Images hide caption

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What A Credit Ratings Cut Could Mean For The U.S.

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