The Paycheck Protection Program reopened Monday for new borrowers and certain existing borrowers, according to the Grand Island Chamber of Commerce.
Your money could be in your bank account sooner than you think.
The first home test for COVID-19 that doesn't require a prescription will soon be on U.S. store shelves. Plus, the pace is intensifying as Washington negotiators try to reach agreement on virus relief.
President-elect Joe Biden and congressional Democrats have swung behind a bipartisan COVID-19 relief effort as a basis for discussions. Here's the latest virus news and numbers.
Virus review: Scientists are starting to unravel the mystery behind why some COVID-19 patients are only mildly ill and others rapidly die; Pelosi and Mnuchin are meeting again in relief bill talks; and more.
Economists are still calling for another US stimulus package to boost the economy as Americans head into an uncertain fall. But it's not clear that lawmakers can come to terms after talks stalled last month, especially as the November election nears.
It's an outcome no one wants, but could become a "harsh reality": a second wave of shutdowns.
As large parts of the U.S. ease their lockdowns, public health officials in some states are being accused of bungling or manipulating coronavirus statistics to make things look better than they are.
The surge reflected such factors as revenue lost from the 2017 tax cut and a budget deal that added billions in spending for military and domestic programs.
"He's rattled," a Republican said. "He thinks that all the people that do this economic forecasting are a bunch of establishment weenies — elites who don't know anything about the real economy and they're against Trump."
A House committee sued the Trump administration in federal court Tuesday for access to President Donald Trump's tax returns, setting up a legal showdown over the records.
The redesign of the $20 bill featuring abolitionist Harriet Tubman, who escaped slavery and led hundreds of other people to freedom, will no longer be unveiled in 2020, Treasury Secretary Steven Mnuchin said on Wednesday.
WASHINGTON — Looking, as prudent people are disinclined to do, on the bright side, there are a few vagrant reasons for cheerfulness, beginning…