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Brands originally built on racist stereotypes have existed for more than a century. Now racial prejudice is also creeping into the design of tech products and algorithms.
Gold Slides to 9-Month Low as Investors Turn to Dollar as Haven
China to Repay Bank Scam Victims After Protests Turn Violent
Byju’s Struggles to Close $800 Million Funding as Investors Balk
Google Countersues Dating App Match Group in Fight Over Play Store Policies
Rogers Faces Probe of Network Failure as Shaw Investors Shaken
Australia Defense Minister Calls for US Expansion in Indo-Pacific
Funeral Held for Japan’s Abe as Successor Revives His Agenda
‘Dead Money’: Twitter Retail Traders Turn Sour as Musk Pulls Out
Canada’s Housing Agency Sees Chance of a Recession as Rates Rise
NASA’s James Webb Telescope Captures New Detail of Distant Galaxy Cluster
Gaudreau, Kadri Among Players to Watch in NHL Free Agency
When Data Privacy Became a Startup’s Nightmare
Why the iPhone Is Missing From Foxconn’s Asia Tour
Shinzo Abe’s Greatest Legacy Is Military, Not Economic
WeChat Is China’s Most Beloved (and Feared) Surveillance Tool
Natural Gas Is Gaining Ground, and the US Has Plenty of It
Using Artificial Intelligence to Predict the Next Covid Variants
Hospitals Must Provide Abortions When Needed Post-Roe, HHS Says
Condoleezza Rice Joins Group Buying the Denver Broncos
Condoleezza Rice Added to New Broncos Ownership Group
The Global Energy Crisis May Get Worse, IEA’s Birol Warns
Nikola Seeks to Limit General Counsel’s Advice in Milton Trial
Will Los Angeles Join a Ban on New Gas Stations?
Thailand Plans $37 Billion Smart City to Support Industrial Hub
How the Amusement Park Conquered America
GameStop Launches Its NFT Marketplace Just as NFT Sales Dry Up
Celsius Repays $113 Million of Loans as Crypto Lender Fights Insolvency
Bitcoin Miners Shut Off Rigs as Texas Power Grid Nears Brink
Companies that have struggled to fill job openings in the US for long stretches are starting to ask a pressing question: Do we really need those roles?
With interest rates soaring, stocks tanking and fears of a recession mounting, employers are axing jobs or dialing back their once-breakneck hiring plans. Amazon.com Inc. and Walmart Inc., America’s two biggest private employers, have said they’re thinning out their hourly workforces through attrition. Jobless claims, while still low, have risen slightly, based on a four-week moving average that smooths out weekly volatility.