Asians, not Hispanics, driving immigration growth – WSJ
The markets are in love with quantitative easing – Felix Salmon
“Young invincibles” key to MN insurance exchange – StarTribune
Drought is taking toll on Wisconsin crops – Milwaukee Journal Sentinel
Wells Fargo cuts more jobs as mortgage industry reshaped – StarTribune
Even so, Wells Fargo is the big winner of the big banks – Economist
Beanie Babies founder in Chicago to plead to tax evasion – Bloomberg
Dave Eggers has a new book that swipes at Silicon Valley – WSJ
Strib editor Nancy Barnes to take over Houston Chronicle – StarTribune
Johnson Controls to build regional HQ in China, 11 new plants – Journal Sentinel
How the Sinaloa cartel seized control of the Chicago hard drug market – Bloomberg
The latest technology from South Korea isn’t a TV or a smartphone. It’s a new office building that seems to disappear. Cameras will record what’s behind the 1,476-foot Tower Infinity to be built in Seoul, stitch the photos together into a panorama and show the result on LED screens in front of the tower. The result, supposedly, is that the tower will seem to disappear into the skyline behind it at certain times of day and from certain viewing angles.
It had to happen. One day after Apple introduced its new iOS 7 operating system, a
security flaw has been found that would allow anyone to access phone data, such
as photos, and phone services the phone is logged in to, such as Twitter. ZDNet
reports the details.