Backlash from big business grows over Trump travel ban. Amazon considers legal challenge to immigration order as others attack clampdown, reports The Financial Times.
After riding a wave of growth in Latino consumers, Orci, an ad agency's job focused on the Hispanic market, just got harder, reports the L.A. Times.
Donald Trump's visit to Philadelphia today is expected to spark protests and demonstrations around the city.
One good reason is that the President signed an executive order on Wednesday to strip federal funds from sanctuary cities like Philadelphia. As far as our city maintains its status as a "4th Amendment" or sanctuary city,-in order to protect illegal immigrants- the executive order will prevent it from getting access to any federal grants, blocked by the Department of Homeland Security.
In Davos, Mexico's main trade body dismissed the idea that Mexico has profited from globalisation at the expense of others, such as workers at US car factories.
When Ford announced that it was withdrawing from a $1.6bn car assembly plant in Villa de Reyes, the dreams of prosperity of many of its villagers faded away. Today, that half-finished factory sits idle, gathering dust in the desert, reports the BBC.
President Donald Trump began his efforts to dismantle Obama legacy by scrapping Trans Pacific Trade deal (TTP) and reinstated ban on providing federal funding to aid groups that perform abortions
A pesar de las amenazas de Comcast de que la ciudad sería demandada por la ley, el Alcalde Kenney ha compartido que firmará la legislación contra la discriminación salarial que fue introducida en el Ayuntamiento y que se encuentra bajo revisión.
“Podremos ser demandados o no”, dijo Kenney a una multitud a las afueras del Ayuntamiento, “pero el Consejo ha aprobado esta medida por voto unánime, y no veo una razón por la cual no deba firmarla”.
At the World Economic Forum in Davos, Switzerland, billionaire investor delivered bleak Brexit forecast and said Donald Trump is ‘gearing up for trade war’ but will fail, reports The Guardian.
Despite threats from Comcast that the city would be sued for the bill, Mayor Kenney shared that he will sign the wage discrimination legislation that was passed by City Council and under law review.
"We may get sued, we may not," Kenney said to a crowd outside of City Hall. "But Council passed this measure by unanimous vote, and I see no reason why I shouldn't sign it."
Throughout Philadelphia and the nation, an epidemic of wage theft leaves workers wondering why they’re not getting what’s owed them, reports The Philadelphia Citizen.