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Gold: Not as safe as you may think

Business News Videos
  • will.i.am: Trump is a hammer 

    "Trump is a hammer...we need a screwdriver". will.i.am says Donald Trump isn't offering true leadership when it comes to race

  • These retailers filed for bankruptcy this year 

    Once-popular brands like Rue21 and RadioShack filed for bankruptcy in 2017. Here's a look at the ongoing retail apocalypse.

  • History of the lottery 

    From Roman emperors to a US Founding Father, lotteries have played an integral part in society throughout the world.

  • Trump probes China's trade practices 

    President Trump directed U.S. Trade Representative Robert Lighthizer to look into alleged Chinese violations of U.S. trade, including forced intellectual property transfers and patent thefts. Chinese media says the move will 'poison' relations.

  • The CEOs who quit Trump's business councils 

    At the beginning of his presidency, major CEOs seemed eager to join Trump's multiple business and economic advisory boards. Here are a few who have since jumped ship.

  • Trump criticizes black CEO by name before mentioning white supremacists 

    One of America's most prominent black CEOs, Kenneth Frazier of Merck, quit President Trump's manufacturing council on Monday over Trump's failure to condemn white supremacists. Trump promptly criticized him on Twitter.

  • World's fastest street car costs $3 million 

    The Bugatti Chiron can hit a top speed of 261 mph but it's going to cost you a whopping $3 million.

  • Press is still struggling to interpret Trump? 

    Veteran White House correspondent Ann Compton asks: "Is it possible that we're still struggling with how to interpret President Trump's words?" Diplomacy, she says, "has a language of its own," and Trump's rhetoric puts "a special burden on reporters" to bring nuance to the news coverage.

  • Fact-checkers check out Trump's trust problem 

    The Washington Post's Glenn Kessler says other politicians who get fact-checked "tend to stop saying those false facts," but President Trump instead repeats them "over and over." Angie Holan, editor of PolitiFact, says Trump could regain some of the public's trust "if he started speaking more accurately."