Chris Arnold NPR correspondent Chris Arnold is based in Boston. His reports are heard regularly on NPR's award-winning newsmagazines Morning Edition, All Things Considered and Weekend Edition.
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How To Not Run Out Of Money In Retirement

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A Chinese worker checks part of a car at the production line of France's Renault and China's Dongfeng Group factory in February. Johannes Eisele/AFP/Getty Images hide caption

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Johannes Eisele/AFP/Getty Images

China Killed 1 Million U.S. Jobs, But Don't Blame Trade Deals

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Labor Secretary Tom Perez speaks at a governors meeting in July. Under current rules, advisers "say things like 'we put our clients first,' " Perez said this week. Going forward, "this is no longer a slogan. It's the law." Steve Helber/AP hide caption

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Steve Helber/AP

White House To Financial Advisers: Put Savers' Interests First

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Obama Administration Wants Savers To Keep More Of Their Retirement Money

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U.S. Economy Added 215,000 Jobs, Unemployment Rose To 5 Percent In March

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Consumers have been benefiting from lower gas prices. Here, prices dip below $2 per gallon at an Exxon station in Woodbridge, Va., on Jan. 5. Saul Loeb/AFP/Getty Images hide caption

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Saul Loeb/AFP/Getty Images

Why Cheap Gas Might Not Be Good For The U.S. Economy

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Passengers walk through the terminal as they head to their flights at Reagan National Airport in Arlington, Va., on Dec. 23, 2015. Saul Loeb/AFP/Getty Images hide caption

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Saul Loeb/AFP/Getty Images

As Oil Plummets, Cheap Jet Fuel Means Better Travel Deals

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U.S. Treasury Cracks Down On Luxury-Home Money Laundering

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A Historic Start: Economic Ups And Downs

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Harold Pollack's index card of finance tips. Harold Pollack hide caption

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Harold Pollack

Can The Best Financial Tips Fit On An Index Card?

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Economists Critical Of Less Being Spent On Economic Data Gathering

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Wind turbines dot the landscape in Mojave, Calif. The recent extension of federal tax credits is expected to give the wind and solar energy industries a big boost. Irfan Khan/LA Times via Getty Images hide caption

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Irfan Khan/LA Times via Getty Images

Tax Breaks, Falling Costs Are Boosting Wind And Solar

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As Expected, Federal Reserve Raises Short-Term Interest Rates

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De Desharnais, a homebuilder and real estate agent in Nashua, N.H., stands in front of a house her company is constructing. She says her company had 32 employees at the height of the housing boom, and now only has six despite the industry's gradual recovery. Chris Arnold/NPR hide caption

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Will A Fed Interest Rate Hike Slow The Housing Recovery?

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Lobbyists Eye Spending Bill As A Way To Thwart Retirement Regs, Advocates Warn

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