Books | Arts | Technology | Economy | BusinessNPR | Jan. 11, 2016 11:15 a.m.
Numbers show more authors are finding it hard to make a living income. Fresh off of fighting the Google Books case, the Authors Guild is now taking on author contracts in an open letter to publishers.
A single entrepreneur plugs in the arts for Central Washington town.
Over the past 25 years, former U.S. Treasury Secretary Henry Paulson watched China turn into the world's second largest economy. He explains what could halt the country's massive growth.
Grocers are losing customers to smaller markets, convenience stores and online shopping. The competition is forcing chains to innovate with in-store restaurants, delivery service and more.
The trade agreement has helped the U.S., Mexico and Canada to sell a lot more food to one another. That's meant more seasonal produce for the U.S. and more processed food and supermarkets for Mexico.
Want to know if your favorite restaurant pays its servers a living wage? An app encourages diners to ask before they dig in.
Entertainment | Arts | Food | EconomyNPR | Feb. 9, 2015 3:04 p.m.
A designer has reimagined a host of everyday edibles as high-end grocery items. It's a project that explores how branding influences our purchases — and where the ethical boundaries lie for designers.
In his latest book, the author and journalist says that big corporations fill their billing statements, insurance quotes and other paperwork with confusing language to prevent consumers from understanding what they're signing up for.