WASHINGTON — Survey: US service firms expand at a slower pace in June from May but add more jobs.
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More people in the Twin Cities are opening their homes to overnight guests — but it's still a relatively shy place. Airbnb said that 600 people in Minneapolis hosted 33,400 guests in the past year, more than twice the previous year.
A McDonald's franchisee says he's been unable to substantiate claims by two customers who reported finding worms in food at the fast-food chain's restaurants in two Kentucky communities.
Cliffs Natural Resources has reached a tentative contract with Steelworkers at iron mines in Minnesota and Michigan.
Hillary Clinton received her first national security briefing Saturday as the Democratic presidential nominee, meeting with intelligence officials for an overview of the major threats facing the nation around the globe.
A struggling iron mining operation says it may shut down its last operating facilities in Minnesota and Indiana.
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San Francisco 49ers quarterback Colin Kaepernick is refusing to stand for the national anthem before games because he believes the United States oppresses African Americans and other minorities.
A $400 million cash delivery to Iran to repay a decades-old arbitration claim may be unprecedented in recent U.S. history, according to legal experts and diplomatic historians, raising further questions about a payment timed to help free four American prisoners in Iran.
A bad funding option beats letting this light-rail project die.
The Twins will hire a presidential-level executive who will have authority over all baseball decisions yet be freed from the day-to-day particulars of the GM job. That person will then hire a GM.
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The number of Americans seeking unemployment benefits was unchanged last week, remaining at the lowest point since mid-April.
U.S. employers advertised the most open jobs in nine months in April but pulled back on filling them, a sign of caution that may reflect concerns about tepid economic growth.
The rapid hiring that made 2014 a stellar year for job gains is showing no sign of slowing down.
Companies are increasingly confident the economy will grow at a modest pace over the next year and are hiring more, according to a survey of business economists.
Minnesota's unemployment rate fell to a five-year low, but that was partly because more people stopped looking for work.