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Tuesday, 9 October 2012

Tuesday, October 9, 2012
With gas prices reaching record highs in certain parts of the country, Americans are looking for someone to blame for their pain at the pump. But drivers might not have to look much further than their waistlines to find the real culprit.

That's right, being overweight can lead to higher spending when it comes to gas. This is one of the conclusions drawn by Allstate in a recent blog post by the auto insurer, which highlights how obesity may be taking a toll on vehicle fuel efficiency.
Walmart's Latest Challenge To Amazon
Good News For California Drivers
Why This Poker Champ Isn't Getting His $11.7 Million
Parents Paid More Than $2 Million To Get Their Sons Into Harvard
$110,000 In Counterfeit Bills Found In Two New York ATMs
Jeff Connaughton: The Biggest Kiss: How Neither Political Party Wants to Break Up the Biggest Banks
Neither Mitt Romney and the Republicans nor President Obama and many Democrats favor breaking up the big banks, the best way to prevent another taxpayer bailout after a financial crisis.
Leslie Hatfield: Now With More Integrity: Chipotle Gets With the Fair Food Program
It's hard to believe that anyone's vision of sustainable food wouldn't include the people who grow it, but farmworkers, like slaughterhouse workers and others, are mostly hidden from view, an externality in industry's crush to keep prices artificially low.
Sarah Burd-Sharps: What Does the Opportunity Index Tell Us?
Our Opportunity Index uses more than a dozen data points to rank every state and assign almost every county in America an opportunity grade ranging from "A" for excellent to "F" for failing.
Kate Bowler: Sexual Misconduct and the American Prosperity Gospel
Every Sunday, millions of American Christians attend a megachurch that preaches a "prosperity gospel" of health, wealth and happiness. But in this era of supersized banks and corporations, prosperity megachurches have become just another organization that assumes it is too big to fail.
Jonathan Talat Phillips: Waxing 'Sacred Economics' With Charles Eisenstein
While political pundits, financial analysts and Occupiers fumble on how to transcend the intensifying global financial crisis, Eisenstein is trailblazing bold new ideas and possibilities for how we conduct monetary exchange.

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