Investors in Zhongjin, a wealth-management company that collapsed this month, demonstrate outside a police office in Shanghai's Hongkou district, demanding repayment of their funds. Police later detained one of the demonstrators for distributing protest T-shirts. Frank Langfitt/NPR hide caption

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Chinese Investors Reeling After Wealth Management Firm's Collapse
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Dick and Dolly Miller play the slots at the Cal-Nev-Ari Casino. They say the thought of Nancy Kidwell stepping down makes folks nervous here. Danny Hajek/NPR hide caption

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A Tiny Nevada Town Hits The Market For $8 Million — Casino Included
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One Silicon Valley startup that encouraged its employees to think about work 24/7 found they missed market signals, tanked deals and became too irritable to build crucial working relationships. Hill Street Studios/Blend Images/Getty Images hide caption

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Many Grouchy, Error-Prone Workers Just Need More Sleep
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(The Latest) Corruption Charges In Detroit's Struggling Schools
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Do Felons Make Good Employees?
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Treasury To Give $20 Bill A New Look
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Too Much Empty Space In Pepper Tin Prompts Class-Action Lawsuit
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Samsung is the largest employer and premier place to work in South Korea. Jung Yeon-je/AFP/Getty Images hide caption

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To The List Of High-Stakes Tests In Korea, Add The Samsung SAT
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What Does Wall Street Want In A Presidential Candidate?
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Protesters last month vent their anger over President Dilma Rousseff (left) moving to appoint her predecessor, Luis Inacio Lula da Silva, as her chief of staff — an action that would have shielded him from prosecution. A court blocked him from the post. Rousseff faces the possibility of impeachment while Lula is under investigation for corruption. Anadolu Agency/Getty Images hide caption

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With The Economy Crashing, Brazilians Turn On A Once-Popular President
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Linda (left) and Colleen Squires have been together for 30 years and married for 12. This year will be the first time they can file both their state and federal taxes as any other married couple. Courtesy of Colleen Squires hide caption

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For Same-Sex Married Couples In America, A Historic Tax Day
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A bee gathers pollen from a park in Kensington, Md. With bee health in mind, home and garden products giant Ortho has announced it will phase out neonics, a class of pesticides, from its outdoor products. Allison Aubrey/NPR hide caption

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Home And Garden Giant Ditches Class Of Pesticides That May Harm Bees
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Blind Hiring, While Well Meaning, May Create Unintended Consequences
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A woman jogs in Oakland, Calif., last February. Healthier lifestyles may be a reason why poor people live longer in some cities than others. Ben Margot/AP hide caption

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Life Expectancy Study: It's Not Just What You Make, It's Where You Live
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4 Fed Chairs Talk Publically For The First Time About The Job
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For nontraditional families, the tax code can be especially confusing. Oivind Hovland/Ikon Images/Getty Images hide caption

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For Nontraditional Families, The Tax Code Can Be Especially Confusing
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Seed labels from the J.C. Robinson Seed Co. Courtesy of Rob-See-Co hide caption

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Big Seed: How The Industry Turned From Small-Town Firms To Global Giants
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SolarReserve's Crescent Dunes Solar Energy Plant, located near Tonopah, Nev., features an array of 10,347 mirrors arranged in a circle 1.75 miles across. A 640-foot-tall tower glows when the sun's energy is concentrated and directed to the top. SolarReserve hide caption

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Solar And Wind Energy May Be Nice, But How Can We Store It?
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The New Mexico True campaign by the state's tourism department showcases activities and landmarks in New Mexico. New Mexico Tourism Department hide caption

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New Mexico's Truth: Stunning Vistas And Child Poverty?
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Tesla Motors unveils the new lower-priced Model 3 sedan in Hawthorne, Calif., on Thursday. Justin Prichard/AP hide caption

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A Tesla For The Masses? Orders For Model 3 Top 100K In First Hours
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Terrell Walker says that her apartment in Washington, D.C., has mold and problems with heating and old appliances. She's been withholding rent in an effort to get her landlord to fix up the apartment. Pam Fessler/NPR hide caption

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Low-Income Renters Squeezed Between Too-High Rents And Subpar Housing
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The Landlord and Tenant Branch of Superior Court for the District of Columbia is where landlords in the city sue tenants, usually for not paying their rent. Josh Kramer for NPR hide caption

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Welcome To Rent Court, Where Tenants Can Face A Tenuous Fate
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Grant and Cathy Lowe stand in front of a trailer they just bought. It is part of their retirement plans to own this camper, and they intend to have it paid off before they quit working. Frank Morris/KCUR hide caption

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Ready For A Road Trip? RVs Are Rolling Back Into Fashion
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Want To Escape The Cubicle? Here's How To Be Your Own Boss
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