Mueller report is not a closed chapter, punted it to Congress: John Bussey


Wall Street Journal Associate Editor John Bussey and RealClearMarkets Editor John Tamny on the Mueller report and its potential political and market impact.


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The Father of the 401(k) Says This Is the Key to Retirement Today
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You're either one or the other, says the father of the 401(k), and your income doesn't determine the answer. "There's people who make tons of money who don't become successful at saving, and then there are others, surprisingly, who shock the heck out of me-they don't make big bucks but they have substantial savings," Ted Benna, the creator of the 401(k), said on Tuesday at The Wall Street Journal's Future of Everything Festival in New York, The Wall Street Journal reported. The average household aged 40 to 55 earning between $75,000 and $100,000 has just $70,000 in overall assets, which includes retirement funds (but excludes the house and car), according to an analysis by Quartz of...

U.S. readies sanctions, charges over Venezuela food program: sources
U.S. readies sanctions, charges over Venezuela food program: sources
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  • 2019-05-21 22:41:55Z

The Wall Street Journal first reported that the United States was putting together a package of measures alleging the large-scale laundering of funds intended for the food program and other state operations in Venezuela, where millions of people are suffering from food and medicine shortages. Multiple U.S. government agencies, including the National Security Council and the Treasury, State and Justice Departments, are involved in the effort, the sources said. Venezuela's political crisis has deepened since opposition leader Juan Guaido invoked the constitution to assume an interim presidency in January, arguing that socialist Maduro's 2018 re-election was illegitimate.

Boeing dismissed chance of
Boeing dismissed chance of 'bird strike' that may have caused second 737 Max crash

* US investigators believe bird collision may have triggered crash * Ethiopian Airlines crash occurred months after Lion Air disasterTwo local boys examine debris gathered by workers during the continuing recovery efforts at the crash site in Bishoftu, Ethiopia, in March. Photograph: Jemal Countess/Getty ImagesBoeing officials, shortly after the first fatal crash of its 737 Max jet, played down the likelihood that a bird strike could impair the plane's sensor equipment. Now investigators are exploring whether such a situation led to a second deadly accident just five months later.According to the Wall Street Journal, US aviation authorities believe a bird collision may have set off the...

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