Before the government "asks" for more from the rich, it should tax everyone more fairly and then spend that money more wisely, former American Express CEO Harvey Golub argues on the opinion pages of today's Wall Street Journal.
Morgan Stanley, Citigroup, BofA were the big borrowers. But it's not clear where the money is now.
Both the U.S. and the rebels say they don't know where the Libyan leader is. But there are only a few places where he could likely seek asylum.
Former U.S. diplomat David Mack says it could be family considerations that lead Libyan strongman Gadhafi to seek asylum while his country strains to keep order.
The 12-zeroed number, trillion, used to seem unattainably vast. Now we are routinely trilling about trillions. A trillion here, a trillion there pretty soon we're talking surreal money.
Even though the rate of falls from windows has declined some, more than 5,000 kids a year end up in emergency rooms after tumbling out of windows. The youngest kids are at the most risk.
An Olympic committee spokesman said the U.S. was focused on other things, including negotiating a new revenue-sharing arrangement with the International Olympic Committee.
The move comes after the credibility of his accuser came under scrutiny. The former IMF chief was arrested three months ago on sexual assault charges.
The "nightmare scenario," says policy analyst Frederic Wehrey, is that some of an estimated 20,000 such missiles fall into the wrong hands.
The growing popularity of the thick and tangy dairy product is changing consumer tastes and the yogurt industry. Food industry analysts predict Greek yogurt sales will reach $1.5 billion this year.