Wall Street Journal, Federal Communications Commission, United States discussed on WSJ What's News

WSJ What's News
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With what's news from the Wall Street Journal. I'm Anne Marie for totally New York. Many coastal residents are tracking the path of hurricane Florence. One of the most common mistakes people make is to mistake the floor, cast cone with the entirety of the area that might be affected by particular storm because that's really just predicting where the center of a storm may pass, but it doesn't encompass a much wider area where you could be experiencing strong winds storm surge and heavy rainfall. We'll have some tracking tips with Wall Street Journal reporter on Campo Flores. But first here are some top stories. The Federal Communications Commission says it needs more time to review information from sprint and t. mobile regarding their proposed merger and that it's pausing the agency's informal one hundred eighty day clock for reviewing the deal. The FCC says the clock will remain stopped until the companies make all their submissions. And third parties have time to review them. The review is expected to continue into next year. More US jobs are available than there are job seekers, the number of available jobs rose to a seasonally adjusted six point nine, four million in July Wall Street Journal reporter, Eric Morath says, the trend is creating more opportunities for US workers. More of them are quitting their jobs, they're willing to look for better jobs, usually higher paying jobs, and that could finally finally put some upward pressure on wages that matters a lot to the fed because that also filters through to inflation. More out says it's also forcing employers to change their habits to like settling for less qualified candidates in tightening labor market. U. s. builders of five g. networks are facing resistance from local communities that aren't too happy about the added infrastructure. The journal reports that millions of Americans are likely to see additional utility poles or antennae as the nation's largest cell phone companies lay the foundation for five g. the next.

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