A man checks his car in Havana. In October, Cuba legalized the sale and purchase of automobiles for all citizens. Now, Cubans who leave the island permanently can transfer ownership of their car to a relative or sell it outright. Previously, Cuba could seize the vehicles of those who emigrated.

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In Cuba, A Used Car Is No Bargain

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Bus Crisis In Detroit Hampers Riders

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Eurozone Crisis Leads To American Firm's Bankruptcy

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Automakers Want To Cut The Cord On Electric Cars

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A pair of tweezers holds a graphene transistor fabricated on a silicon wafer. An I-Corps team from the University of Pennsylvania is working on scaling up their cheaper method of making high-quality graphene, an extremely strong, conductive material one atom thick that was the subject of a Nobel Prize last year.

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Entrepreneurship Lessons For The Academic-Minded

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Brian Williams will set the course for the new NBC newsmagazine Rock Center. The network is positioning it as a serious news program and expecting a ratings struggle, at least at first.

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'Rock Center': Serving Hard News, But Will It Sell?

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A truck driver cleans his windshield at a filling station in Milford, Conn. The long hours, weeks away from home and mediocre pay contribute to the trucking industry's shortage of an estimated 125,000 drivers.

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Thousands Of Trucking Jobs, But Few Take The Wheel

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Some 'Rachael Ray' Magazine Readers Feel Tricked

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Greece Bets On Solar Power As A Debt Solution

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Japan Takes Action To Weaken Yen, Boost Dollar

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The New York Times' move to install a pay wall in March was seen as risky, but the paper's profits and its digital subscribers are up, according to third-quarter profit reports.

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The News Tip: Don't Listen To Naysayers

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In Idaho, Banks Sue Hard-Hit Homeowners

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Can Oil Fuel Libya's Reconstruction?

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