Sally Herships appears in the following:
Tuesday, August 04, 2020
Germany has flattened its curve, and unemployment has barely budged. Some Germans living in the U.S. are mystified by how politicized the pandemic has become here.
Wednesday, July 29, 2020
Service cuts at the U.S. Postal Service have some election officials concerned that the dramatic pandemic-induced expansion of vote by mail could face delays as ballots are being returned.
Sunday, June 28, 2020
New York City Mayor Bill de Blasio has formed a task force aimed at halting the illegal sale of fireworks that have prompted thousands of complaints.
Saturday, April 04, 2020
Politicians give speeches and scary headlines fill the news, but somehow life pushes on for New Yorkers.
Tuesday, March 24, 2020
The USPS says that employee safety is its highest priority. But some workers still fear becoming carriers of another kind — catching and spreading the virus themselves.
Thursday, February 27, 2020
Buy or rent? That's becoming a question for manufacturers of more and more types of products. Now, fast fashion brands like H&M are trying to get in on the movement too.
Friday, January 24, 2020
Art by women and men is valued differently. Fine art by women, on average, is valued much less than men's pieces, and are routinely left out of major museums.
Friday, January 17, 2020
A new study from Yale School of Management found a gender bias in the housing market means single women often lose out, whether they're buying a home or selling one.
Thursday, December 05, 2019
"Curbside pickup" is quickly gaining traction in online grocery shopping, and it may be preferable to delivery.
Thursday, October 03, 2019
Lazy. Coddled. Afraid of Adulthood. These adjectives are often used to describe millennials. But are they accurate?
Thursday, September 26, 2019
E-commerce set out to change the way we shopped. But increasingly, online stores are opening up physical stores as a way to attract more sales. This new trend is called clicks to bricks.
Tuesday, September 24, 2019
Amazon is opening new stores — in the real world. And in true Big Tech fashion the experience is meant to emphasize convenience. All you need to do is walk in, grab your stuff, and go.
Wednesday, August 14, 2019
Graduate students are increasingly shouldering the country's student debt. NPR's The Indicator takes a look at how that came to pass and what it might mean for the economy.
Wednesday, July 24, 2019
Niche sports, such as cornhole, axe throwing and even professional arm wrestling, are beginning to attract interest and money. These less traditional sports are gaining sponsors.
Thursday, July 04, 2019
One of the largest companies in the world, Amazon, just shuttered its food delivery service, Amazon Restaurants. But Amazon's fails are a bit different.
Thursday, June 27, 2019
Long a feature of white-collar employment agreements, non-compete clauses are increasingly showing up in blue-collar job contracts. That move may be hurting the economy.
Wednesday, April 03, 2019
The cost of coffee beans is going down. So why is a cup of coffee becoming more expensive? We break down what it costs to serve you a cup of coffee in the morning.
Thursday, March 28, 2019
A lot of money is pouring into the global diamond industry, but demand for diamonds has been less than lustrous of late. A new player might be changing up the industry – diamonds grown in labs.
Tuesday, March 19, 2019
Your average cup of coffee is getting more expensive — but the price for coffee beans is going down. How can that be?
Thursday, March 14, 2019
A lot of money is pouring into the global diamond industry, but demand for diamonds has been less than lustrous of late. But, at the same time, money has been pouring into the industry. Why?