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What's your firm's policy on romance?

By JOYCE M. ROSENBERG

Bosses are being proactive, telling couples that if a romance sours, both people are expected to behave appropriately. Some are even asking couples to sign a contract.



Uber-free Eugene ready for new rules

City councilors in Eugene voted Wednesday to begin the process of amending regulations to suit Uber and other ride-hailing services.


Denver closer to having a pot club

A Colorado business is closer to becoming one of the nation's first legal marijuana clubs.


FAO Schwarz sets its sights on China

FAO Schwarz, whose famous New York store closed more than two years ago, is setting its sights on China as part of an expansion begun late last year.


Revenue forecast is good news for state lawmakers

By RACHEL LA CORTE

As lawmakers prepare to unveil their supplemental budget proposals next week they received good news Thursday about state revenue projections that look to increase by about $1.3 billion more than expected through 2021.


Mortgage rates reach highest level in 4 years

By ALEX VEIGA and JOSH BOAK

Bankrate's forecast calls for rates on the 30-year, fixed-rate mortgage to climb above 5 percent, then pull back to finish the year at 4.5 percent.


What can we learn from the stock slump?

By MARLEY JAY

New worries about inflation haven't much changed investors' preferences for stocks.


$2M boost for training workers

By JOURNAL STAFF

Three public partners are joining forces to bring more traditionally underrepresented people into the construction field.


Bellevue looks at affordable housing

By JOURNAL STAFF

Bellevue City Council on Monday discussed ways to add affordable housing on some properties owned by the public and nonprofits.


Probe finds loophole in bank law helps spur gentrification

By AARON GLANTZ and EMMANUEL MARTINEZ

Jonathan Jacobs had almost no savings, a modest income and a credit report marred by a disputed cellphone bill. But he easily bought a newly renovated row house in Point Breeze, a South Philadelphia neighborhood that's historically African American.


Amtrak insists on speed control tracks

Amtrak's president and CEO says the railroad will consider suspending service on tracks that don't have speed controls in place by Dec. 31. That could affect service in much of the United States.



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