2012 YEAR IN REVIEW

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  • NYSE stocks posting largest percentage increases

    A look at the 10 biggest percentage gainers on New York Stock Exchange at the close of trading: ITT Educational Services Inc. rose 38.0 percent to $12.68. Wayfair Inc. rose 11.7 percent to $30.02. Cleco ...

  • Nasdaq stocks posting largest percentage decreases

    A look at the 10 biggest percentage decliners on Nasdaq at the close of trading: Liberty Interactive Corp. Liberty Ventures B fell 23.0 percent to $30.66. Tekmira Pharmaceuticals Corp. fell 14.5 percent ...

  • Business Highlights

    ___ Not so fast cordcutters_cable's not going anywhere Cord cutters rejoiced last week after HBO and CBS announced plans to sell stand-alone streaming services, a move that cable and satellite television ...

  • Here's why renters in America feel trapped
    Here's why renters in America feel trapped

    In a recent report by the FINRA Investor Education Foundation, researchers offer a sobering peek into the homes (and finance) of renters. It's not a pretty picture.

  • Submarine hunt sends Cold War chill across Baltic
    Submarine hunt sends Cold War chill across Baltic

    STOCKHOLM (AP) — Sweden's biggest submarine hunt since the dying days of the Soviet Union has put countries around the Baltic Sea on edge.

  • Twins separated at birth share incredible reunion story
    Twins separated at birth share incredible reunion story

    Twenty-five years after being separated at birth in South Korea, twins Samantha Futerman and Anaïs Bordier were reunited the way most 20-somethings reconnect with distant friends and family members: through Facebook.

  • Brookfield Canada reports 3Q results

    The Toronto-based real estate investment trust said it had funds from operations of $33.8 million, or 36 cents per share, in the period. Funds from operations is a closely watched measure in the REIT industry. ...

  • Hong Kong's Leader Laments How Democracy Would Help the Poor
    Hong Kong's Leader Laments How Democracy Would Help the Poor

    Since pro-democracy protests erupted in the territory in late September, Hong Kong chief executive CY Leung has maintained that universal suffrage, a core demand of the protesters, would not be granted. On Monday, however, Leung offered a startling justification for his intransigence: Democratic reforms would disproportionately benefit the poor.

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