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6 months after unemployment aid cutoff, job-seekers report tough market
Just before Christmas, he took a job working about 25 hours a week as an appliance sales associate at the Home Depot store on Wendover Road. He said he went from earning “almost six figures” to making little more than minimum wage. He likely wouldn't 

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Foreclosure Victims Say Donald Trump's Economic Advisor Drove ...

Denise Subramaniam doesn’t  like to think of herself as homeless. A former software engineer, she has several chronic illnesses, including one known as multiple chemical sensitivity, which causes her to react to allergens and chemicals common in interior spaces. So this January, when LNV Corporation foreclosed on the Portland, Oregon, home she’d inhabited for 20 years, she had no option other than her Jeep.

Every morning, Subramaniam wakes up in the driveway of a friend’s subdivision. Her possessions are stored in a small shop. “I’m not on the street,” she said. “I’m trying to hang in there.”

These days, Subramaniam is less concerned with finding a place to live than with filing legal briefs at the 9th Circuit Court of Appeals.

She’s acting as her own lawyer in a  case against LNV , which if successful would transform the way foreclosures are adjudicated in America. The suit alleges that LNV forged evidence to prove it owned her loan, and that the summary judgment for foreclosure issued by the lower court violates constitutional protections regarding due process.

A Rare Conversation About Class Brings 'The Bachelorette' Into the Real World

Another season of “The Bachelorette” is underway on ABC, and The New York Times is still here for the right reasons. Our resident obsessives are following Rachel Lindsay’s love journey while saying farewell to two men the audience could barely tell apart . Can we steal you for a sec?

CARYN GANZ “The Bachelor” franchise started out as a fable of upward mobility — a man of stature known for his wealth was up for grabs, and a cast of women fought to claim a place at the end of a “fairy tale” as a bride.

Over the years, the show moved away from casting a rich person as the object of affection (early Bachelors included business heirs, financial whizzes and semifamous actors, all of whom were understood to be affluent), and instead chose a protagonist from the previous season’s “The Bachelor” or “The Bachelorette” who had proved himself or herself to have the charisma and the ability to hold the audience’s attention. While this has resulted in a succession of white romantic leads (something NPR’s Linda Holmes has written about and that we noted in our Bachelorette Bible ), it also caused a flattening of the show’s class politics. The emphasis shifted from the wealth of the Bachelor or Bachelorette to the lavishness of the dates the show sent them on, which disproportionately feature international travel and helicopter rides.