A world-changing pandemic’s impact will continue to have financial consequences for people at all stages of life. Investment in a home is no exception. Craig Karmin, real estate bureau chief, and Heather Halberstadt, editor of Mansion, will lead an interactive conversation about how to size up the housing market, gauge new risks and cope with hurdles to creating housing wealth. This event is produced by WSJ+.
WSJ+ Live brings “Slow Food Fast” right to your kitchen for a masterclass in preparing restaurant-quality food at home. On June 7th join chef David Nayfeld, WSJ’s Beth Kracklauer and chef-author Kitty Greenwald, as they guide you through a quick and delicious recipe for pasta with a superlative sausage ragù. Grab your ingredients ahead of time and cook along, as the chef shares tips and inspiration for creating a tasty dish that feeds your soul. This event is produced by WSJ+. View the ingredient list at: wsjplus.com/slowfoodfast
Join WSJ journalists Kirsten Grind and Katherine Sayre for an in-depth discussion about their new book, "Happy at Any Cost: The Revolutionary Vision and Fatal Quest of Zappos CEO Tony Hsieh." Their work documents the private struggle of the visionary tech entrepreneur and CEO who publicly promoted a better, more joyful workplace for all. They'll shed light on the life and tragic, untimely death of the celebrated business leader and share what this reveals about our culture's pursuit of happiness and our definition of success. This event is produced by WSJ+.
Participate in a lively discussion of “radical adaptability”— the capacity of organizations and individuals for agility and flexibility in the face of change—and new leadership practices and opportunities emerging in successful post-pandemic workplaces. Keith Ferrazzi, the author of “Leading Without Authority” and “Competing in the New World of Work,” will join WSJ management bureau chief Lynn Cook and reporter Chip Cutter for this conversation and interactive Q&A. This event is produced by WSJ+.
WSJ+ Live brings “Slow Food Fast” right to your kitchen for a masterclass in preparing restaurant-quality food at home. On July 12th join chef Tiffany Derry WSJ’s Beth Kracklauer and chef-author Kitty Greenwald, as they guide you through a quick and delicious recipe for crispy chicken with a roasted garlic lemon pan sauce and mustard green salad. Grab your ingredients ahead of time and cook along, as the chef shares tips and inspiration for creating a tasty summertime dish. View the ingredient list at: wsjplus.com/slowfoodfast2
Mass shootings at an elementary school in Uvalde, Texas, and a grocery store in Buffalo, N.Y., have led to a surge in donations to gun-control groups as they renew calls for more federal restrictions on gun ownership. But the influence of gun-control activists in Washington remains limited compared to gun-rights groups such as the National Rifle Association. What is the answer to gun violence in the United States? Is there room for bipartisan movement on gun control? Join Tim Hanrahan and Natalie Andrews as they discuss the issue of gun control and where legislation stands in Congress. Submit your questions and tune in for the conversation.
Primary elections are in full swing, with the country awaiting results from Pennsylvania’s intensely fought GOP Senate race while grappling with new concerns about the eligibility of Michigan’s Republican primary candidates. On Tuesday, voters in Georgia, Texas, Arkansas and Alabama head to the polls, with several contests providing the latest tests of former President Donald Trump’s influence within the Republican Party. Join WSJ's Washington News Editor Janet Adamy and national politics reporters John McCormick and Josh Jamerson as they break down the primary results and look ahead to the midterms.
Russia's invasion of Ukraine has shaken Europe and given NATO a new relevance. Meanwhile, China has forged a partnership with the Kremlin and is trying to push the U.S. out of the Western Pacific. Join historian and Journal columnist Walter Russell Mead and editorial page editor Paul Gigot for an interactive conversation on the new challenges to American interests in an increasingly dangerous world. This event is produced by WSJ+ and WSJ Opinion. The Wall Street Journal newsroom was not involved in the creation of this event.
“All About Retirement” is part of WSJ+ Live’s Personal Finance series designed to help members overcome challenges and set themselves up for financial success. Members are invited to join WSJ Life & Work deputy coverage chief Bourree Lam and reporter Anne Tergesen to talk about a range of pressing retirement topics, from whether the “4% rule” still applies to retirement spending, to the status of saving methods such as back door Roth conversions and more. This event is produced by WSJ+.
**VIDEO REPLAY BEGINS AT 2:02** WSJ Chief Economics Correspondent Nick Timiraos sits down with former Treasury Secretary Lawrence Summers to discuss the Federal Reserve's policy meeting and the outlook for U.S. growth amid inflation and increased geopolitical turmoil. Is the Fed doing enough to tackle inflation? What comes next? Submit your questions for the panel.
WSJ+ Live brings “Slow Food Fast” right to your kitchen for a masterclass in cooking restaurant-quality food at home. On April 28th, join chef Mason Hereford, WSJ’s Beth Kracklauer and chef-author Kitty Greenwald, as they go through a recipe for a catfish salad, kale and clementine sandwich with sriracha dressing. Grab the ingredients and cook along, and the chef will share tips on creating this tasty dish. This event is produced by WSJ+. View the ingredient list at: wsjplus.com/slowfoodfast
The housing market is hotter than ever, with U.S. home prices hitting a record in March and mortgages at a decade high. The Wall Street Journal and Realtor.com have updated their quarterly ranking of which metro areas are expected to provide a strong return on investment and are a nice place to live. Join WSJ’s Rankings Editor Harry Carr, Move.com Economic Research Manager George Ratiu and Realtor.com Chief Economist Danielle Hale as they discuss the real estate market and how metro areas rank across the U.S.
Join WSJ journalists Kathryn Dill and Vanessa Fuhrmans for the third event in WSJ+ Live’s Rising Leaders series on careers, management and leadership. With Stacey Vanek Smith, the author of “Machiavelli for Women," they’ll tackle the question of whether a 16th-century political treatise offers useful guidance for today’s professional women—or anyone who sees themselves as an underdog at work—as they conquer the challenges of the workplace. This event is produced by WSJ+.
Twitter accepted an offer from Elon Musk on Monday, according to representatives. The two sides worked through the night to hash out a deal valuing the company at $44 billion. What does the deal mean for Twitter? What will Mr. Musk’s first move be, and how will the change in Twitter’s leadership shape the larger social media landscape?
“New Ways to Build Wealth” is part of WSJ+ Live’s Personal Finance series designed to help members overcome challenges and set themselves up for financial success. Join “Young Money” columnists Julia Carpenter and J.J. McCorvey, with Life & Work deputy coverage chief Bourree Lam, to learn about the financial struggles and aspirations of those in their 20s and 30s, and a discussion of how to build wealth in a time of rising student debt and inflation. This event is produced by WSJ+.
Twitter shares surged Monday following Tesla CEO Elon Musk’s disclosure of his stake in the social-media company. Mr. Musk said he owns 9.2% of Twitter, making him the largest shareholder in the company. Twitter said Tuesday it would appoint Mr. Musk to its board. What does Elon Musk have planned for Twitter? Join our journalists for a discussion on Mr. Musk’s influence on Twitter, his battles with the SEC and more.
Despite signs of progress made during peace talks in Turkey earlier this week, hopes that negotiations may have reached a turning point were dampened as Russia redoubled assaults on eastern portions of Ukraine. Nearly 4 million people have now fled Ukraine, according to U.N. officials, and European countries are discussing how to further tighten sanctions on Russia. Is there a path forward for negotiation? What outcomes are feasible at this point in the conflict? Join WSJ's Executive Washington Editor Jerry Seib, in conversation with reporter Jared Malsin in Istanbul, as they discuss the latest developments and what might lie ahead.
Every day, millions of sailors, truck drivers, warehouse workers and delivery drivers keep mountains of goods moving into stores and homes to meet consumers’ increasing expectations of convenience. But this complex movement of goods is far more vulnerable than many imagined. Join WSJ Technology Columnist Christopher Mims for a conversation about "Chain Reaction," a new WSJ documentary that examines the global economy, inflation and how breakdowns in the supply chain may fundamentally alter the way many of us live. Watch the full documentary here: wsj.com/chainreaction Note to listeners: Due to brief technical difficulties, the Live Q&A conversation starts at minute 2:14 of the stream.
President Biden heads to Europe this week, as the war in Ukraine reaches its one-month mark. On his itinerary is the NATO summit in Brussels, where he will meet with allies to discuss further sanctions against Russia and the next phase of military assistance to Ukraine. Mr. Biden is also expected to announce additional humanitarian contributions to help refugees. Join WSJ's Executive Washington Editor Jerry Seib, in conversation with reporters, as they discuss the latest developments and what might lie ahead. Note to listeners: Brussels Bureau Chief Dan Michaels joined the event live from the NATO summit, so you may notice some background noise.
With the digital world claiming increasing space in our lives, concerns over online privacy take on fresh urgency. But the right to anonymity has long been debated in the courts, an argument that has shaped American politics and values. Join us for a conversation with Jeff Kosseff about the First Amendment, the future of anonymity and his new book "The United States of Anonymous." This event is produced by WSJ+. The Wall Street Journal newsroom was not involved in the creation of this event.
Join us for a conversation with WSJ's James Marson and Brett Forrest about what they have seen on the ground in Ukraine. As the war in Ukraine grinds on, Russia continues to pummel cities around the embattled nation. The capital city of Kyiv has weathered missile strikes, and Russian forces are looting homes and killing civilians in occupied parts of southern Ukraine, residents said. Diplomatic efforts to end the war have shown no signs of progress, and nearly 3 million Ukrainians have fled the country in the largest movement of people since World War II. Ukrainian President Volodymyr Zelensky addressed Congress on Wednesday, a day after President Biden signed a government spending bill that includes $13.6 billion in security, humanitarian and economic aid for Ukraine. What could be Putin's next steps? How effective have sanctions been, and what is the outlook for the world economy? What should U.S. citizens expect at home as the war in Ukraine rages on? Join us as we discuss the latest developments and what might lie ahead.
Federal Reserve officials meet March 15-16 for a highly anticipated session after signaling they will raise interest rates. Federal Reserve Chairman Jerome Powell first responded to the pandemic by doubling down on strategies to combat high unemployment and very low inflation. When the labor market healed rapidly and high inflation emerged as the bigger threat, he and his colleagues needed to pivot. How can he cool prices without hampering growth and sending the U.S. into a recession? Join WSJ's Financial Editor Charles Forelle in conversation with Chief Economics Correspondent Nick Timiraos as they discuss what lies ahead for the U.S. economy.
Join two top editors from the Journal’s health and science group for a discussion about the health and healthcare issues that will affect readers in 2022 and beyond. Stefanie Ilgenfritz and Jonathan Rockoff will tackle new approaches to wellness and disease prevention, new diagnostic tools and treatments for disease, Covid-19’s long-term impact on the healthcare system and how we access care, and more. This event is produced by WSJ+.
Join us for a conversation with WSJ's chief foreign-affairs correspondent Yaroslav Trofimov, who is on the ground in Ukraine, and Executive Washington Editor Jerry Seib. As the war in Ukraine approaches its third week, Russian attacks have intensified. The death toll is rising, and desperate civilians are fleeing the nation in record numbers. The U.S. and some allies have expanded sanctions against Russia and many international corporations have pulled out of the country entirely, even as the economic impact creates global strain. What is the situation in Ukraine? What could be Putin's next steps? How effective have sanctions been, and what is the outlook for the world economy? Join us to discuss the latest developments and what might lie ahead.
“Your Guide to Taxes in 2022” is part of WSJ+ Live’s Personal Finance series designed to give members the tools they need to overcome challenges and set themselves up for financial success. Join WSJ tax reporters Laura Saunders and Richard Rubin, with WSJ personal finance bureau chief Bourree Lam, for an interactive discussion on all things taxes, including quirks of the U.S. tax system that could work for you. This event is produced by WSJ+.
As combat intensifies and the number of casualties rises across Ukraine, the U.S. and some allies have put broad and tough sanctions in place against Russia, and are providing arms and other supplies to the Ukrainians. Russian President Vladimir Putin is increasingly isolated from the world community, as the Russian people begin to feel some economic pain from the crisis. What is the situation in Ukraine? What could be Putin's next steps? How effective have sanctions been, and what is the outlook for the world economy?
It's been nearly two years since the start of the Covid-19 pandemic, which has left over 860,000 Americans dead and fundamentally reshaped the way people live and work. Women have shouldered much of the burden, suffering a disproportionate number of layoffs at the beginning of the pandemic and making professional sacrifices to care for family members and manage at-home schooling. Hear from Wall Street Journal columnist Rachel Feintzeig and reporters Kathryn Dill and Lauren Weber about how the pandemic has altered women’s labor force participation, prompted many to redefine their careers and, in some cases, afforded a flexibility that may create new advantages across industries.
As the 2022 midterm congressional elections approach, WSJ journalists will provide readers with insights on what's at stake in the contest for control of the House and Senate. Join executive Washington editor Gerald Seib and reporters Eliza Collins and John McCormick for a conversation on the forces shaping the political landscape, former President Donald Trump's influence, and the roles that economic issues and the Biden agenda will play in these critical races. This event is produced by WSJ+.
Early Thursday, Russian troops launched a large-scale invasion into Ukraine. Russian missiles and airstrikes hit Ukraine’s capital, Kyiv, and more than a dozen other cities across the country in a move President Biden called "an unprovoked, unjustified attack" and NATO's chief called a "brutal act of war." What does the future hold for Ukraine? What does this invasion mean for the U.S. and the European Union? What sanctions might be implemented, and how effective will they be? Join WSJ's Executive Washington Editor Jerry Seib, in conversation with Moscow Bureau Chief Ann Simmons, as they discuss the latest developments in Ukraine and what might lie ahead.
Join WSJ's Deputy Finance Editor David Reilly for a conversation with Heard on the Street Editor Spencer Jakab about what meme stock mania means for ordinary investors. They will discuss Jakab's new book "The Revolution That Wasn't: GameStop, Reddit and the Fleecing of Small Investors" about the crazy week in January 2021 when Reddit's r/wallstreetbets brought Wall Street to its knees. This event is produced by WSJ+.
WSJ+ Live brings “Slow Food Fast” right to your kitchen for a cooking masterclass. On February 17, join chef Jess Shadbolt, WSJ’s Beth Kracklauer, and chef-author Kitty Greenwald, as they guide you through a delicious recipe for fennel and braised-lentil salad followed up by wine pairing discussion with restaurateur Annie Shi. Grab your ingredients, cook along, and hear tips on wine pairings and winter cooking. This event is produced by WSJ+. View the ingredient list at: wsjplus.com/slowfoodfast
The prospect of war looms in Europe as Russian troops amass at the Ukraine border and diplomatic attempts to defuse the crisis fail to make headway. Over the weekend, Moscow deployed some of its most powerful weapons around Ukraine, causing President Biden to warn that the U.S. and its allies would respond rapidly to any further Russian aggression. Join WSJ's Executive Washington Editor Jerry Seib, in conversation with Moscow Bureau Chief Ann Simmons and Chief Foreign-Affairs Correspondent Yaroslav Trofimov as they discuss the latest developments on the Russia-Ukraine border and possible responses by the international community.
When GameStop's stock skyrocketed seemingly out of the blue in January 2021, it caught investors by surprise. But Wall Street's roller-coaster ride this week, roughly a year since the GameStop Reddit saga, is not the product of amateur investors. Instead, it's likely caused by inflation and anticipated interest rate hikes. Join Wall Street Journal Financial Editor Charles Forelle in conversation with reporters Gunjan Banerji, Caitlin McCabe and Juliet Chung for a look back at the legacy of the GameStop rally, how investors are approaching the markets today and what we learned from the Fed's first meeting of the year.
As auto makers aim to go all-electric with a new generation of plug-in models, many of our readers will face uncharted territory on their next visit to a car lot. What are the choices? What needs to be considered before making a purchase decision in 2022? Join Detroit and autos bureau chief Christina Rogers and “Rumble Seat” columnist Dan Neil, for a lively, interactive discussion about an important investment. This event is produced by WSJ+.
As Vladimir Putin deploys Russian troops along the border of Ukraine, the U.S. and NATO face the possibility of a land war in Europe. What options does the West have? What is motivating Mr. Putin? Join Jerry Seib, the WSJ's Washington Editor, in conversation with reporters Ann Simmons and James Marson about the origins of the crisis, the latest developments on the Russia-Ukraine border and where the U.S. goes from here.
WSJ+ Live presents the second event in our Rising Leaders series, providing insights on careers, management and leadership from WSJ journalists and guests. Join WSJ Life & Work coverage chief Nikki Waller and Brad Stulberg, author of “The Practice of Groundedness” and co-author of “Peak Performance," for an interactive conversation about achieving professional and personal aims—without burning out. This event is produced by WSJ+.
Welcome to the first event in WSJ+ Live’s new Personal Finance series designed to give members the tools they need to set themselves up for financial success. Join the Journal’s personal finance bureau chief, Bourree Lam, and columnist Jason Zweig for an interactive discussion focused on pressing questions for today’s investors — from how to determine how much risk is right for you to deciding if you need a financial adviser. This event is produced by WSJ+.
WSJ+ Live brings “Slow Food Fast” right to your kitchen for a masterclass in preparing restaurant-quality food at home. On January 11, join chef Tomos Parry, WSJ’s Beth Kracklauer and chef-author Kitty Greenwald, as they guide you through a delicious recipe for steak with caper-walnut sauce and roasted beets. Grab your ingredients and cook along, as the chef shares tips for creating a dish for the winter. This event is produced by WSJ+. View the ingredient list at: wsjplus.com/slowfoodfast2
Mary Daly, president of the Federal Reserve Bank of San Francisco, answers your questions about the U.S.'s economic outlook and the steps the central bank has taken to contain the economic impact of the Covid-19 pandemic and to address inflation. She will join Nick Timiraos, The Wall Street Journal’s chief economics correspondent.
Artificial intelligence, a product of human ingenuity, is assisting us in countless tasks in the fields of data analytics and science, medicine, finance and more. But what happens when AI begins to challenge the primacy of human reason? Join Journal editorial page editor Paul Gigot for an interactive conversation with Eric Schmidt on AI and its implications. This event is produced by WSJ+ and WSJ Opinion. The Wall Street Journal newsroom was not involved in the creation of this event.
WSJ+ Live brings “Slow Food Fast” right to your kitchen for a masterclass in preparing restaurant-quality food at home. On December 13, join chef Mona Talbott, WSJ’s Beth Kracklauer and chef-author Kitty Greenwald, as they guide you through a delicious recipe for "biscotti al pistacchio," or pistachio cookies. Grab your ingredients and cook along as the chef shares tips for creating a festive winter snack. This event is produced by WSJ+. View the ingredient list at: wsjplus.com/slowfoodfast
Since its discovery was announced last week, the Omicron variant of the coronavirus has rattled markets and set scientists racing to find out how it differs from other strains. Join WSJ's Health Business editor Jonathan Rockoff in conversation with reporters Daniela Hernandez and Gabriele Steinhauser about the Omicron variant, its potential response to vaccines, treatments and past infection, and the impact of the uncertainty on businesses across the globe.
WSJ+ Live presents the first of our new Rising Leaders event series, providing insights on careers, management and leadership from WSJ journalists and guests. Join Lynn Cook, the Journal’s management bureau chief, and Dorie Clark, consultant and the author of "The Long Game: How to Be a Long-Term Thinker in a Short-Term World.” Enjoy an interactive conversation about taking a truly strategic approach to planning a career or re-evaluating the path you are on. This event is produced by WSJ+.
Videogame giant Activision has been thrown into turmoil by multiple allegations of sexual misconduct, including rape and sexual harassment, and the mistreatment of female employees dating back years. Internal documents show CEO Bobby Kotick knew about some of those allegations but didn't inform his board of directors as regulators launched investigations into the claims and the company. Now, hundreds of Activision employees are calling for Mr. Kotick's resignation. In a recent interview, Mr. Kotick described himself as transparent with the board and said that he is committed to a welcoming and inclusive workplace. Activision has said that the Journal’s reporting paints a misleading picture and that the board is confident in Mr. Kotick's leadership. Join Wall Street Journal reporters Kirsten Grind and Ben Fritz in conversation with editor Bowdeya Tweh as they unpack the fallout from these allegations and what lies ahead for the company.
Women's rights have deteriorated substantially in Afghanistan since the Taliban took control in August. Closed schools and the ban of women from many workplaces have led women to retreat from public view and, in some cases, go into hiding. The Taliban say they have changed, and that they will respect women’s rights, but many remain deeply skeptical. Join former Afghan cabinet minister and women's rights activist Nargis Nehan in conversation with freelance photographer Paula Bronstein and Wall Street Journal reporter Margherita Stancati about the reversal of fortunes for women in the country and conditions on the ground today.
WSJ+ Live brings “Slow Food Fast” right to your kitchen for a masterclass in preparing restaurant-quality food at home. On November 15, join chef Joe Papach, WSJ’s Beth Kracklauer and chef-author Kitty Greenwald, as they guide you through a quick and delicious recipe for chicken Kiev. Grab your ingredients ahead of time and cook along, as the chef shares tips and inspiration for creating a warm comfort dish for the fall. This event is produced by WSJ+. View the ingredient list at: wsjplus.com/slowfoodfast
The rules of the workplace haven't stopped changing in the pandemic's second year. The rise of hybrid work, remote-only companies and long delays on office returns have big implications for how we advance our careers, create culture and manage teams. Life and work coverage chief Nikki Waller and Chip Cutter, two journalists who have deeply covered these and other management issues for the Journal, will lead a conversation about navigating careers in this time. This event is produced by WSJ+.
The first full term with new Justice Amy Coney Barrett could be one of the most significant in years for the Supreme Court. The Justices, with a new 6-3 center-right majority, are taking up cases on abortion, gun rights, religious liberty and FBI surveillance, among others. How will the Court balance precedent with an originalist view of the Constitution? This event is produced by WSJ+ and WSJ Opinion. The Wall Street Journal newsroom was not involved in the creation of this event.
The Wall Street Journal's new podcast series Bad Bets unravels big-business dramas that have had a big impact on our world. This season covers the saga of Enron, the '90s energy giant that later became synonymous with epic corporate fraud. Join the WSJ’s Corporate Coverage Chief Jamie Heller in conversation with the journalists who helped break the story, Rebecca Smith and John Emshwiller. They’ll discuss the making of the podcast and why Enron is still relevant 20 years after its collapse.
World leaders representing more than 100 governments will gather in Glasgow, Scotland, to negotiate a shift toward cleaner energy at the United Nations Climate Change Conference. Join The Wall Street Journal's global energy and climate editor Miguel Bustillo in conversation with Washington business editor John Corrigan and reporter Matthew Dalton as they discuss the negotiations, the scene in Glasgow and chances for action on combating climate change.
As we reach the halfway point in the criminal fraud trial of former Theranos CEO Elizabeth Holmes, join Wall Street Journal reporters covering the proceedings, Sara Randazzo and Heather Somerville, in conversation with senior editor Mike Siconolfi on the team’s approach to coverage, where the case stands as the prosecution continues to call witnesses and predictions for the defense.
From the first discovery of the Covid-19 virus, scientists around the globe raced to crack its genetic code and find a vaccine. What followed was a medical "moon shot" involving researchers, business and governments—with millions of lives at stake. Join us for a conversation with science journalist Brendan Borrell about this unprecedented effort and his new book “The First Shots.” This event is produced by WSJ+. The Wall Street Journal newsroom was not involved in the creation of this event.
Join WSJ editor in chief Matt Murray and life and work coverage chief Nikki Waller for the first event in our WSJ+ Live Trust Your Decisions series. This interactive conversation will cover the impact of the evolving nature of work and the workplace, shifting economic and investment landscapes and emerging priorities on major decisions facing readers in a changing world. This event is produced by WSJ+.
WSJ+ Live brings “Slow Food Fast” right to your kitchen for a masterclass in preparing restaurant-quality food at home. Join chef Ryan Bartlow, hosted by WSJ’s Beth Kracklauer and chef-author Kitty Greenwald, as they guide you through a recipe for grilled summer vegetables with garlic vinaigrette. Grab your ingredients and cook along as the chef shares inspiration for creating a fresh Spanish-inspired dish. This event is produced by WSJ+. View the ingredient list at: wsjplus.com/slowfoodfast
Higher education is at a turning point. Which universities are worth your time and money? Join Wall Street Journal Editor-In-Chief Matt Murray as he reveals the 2022 WSJ/Times Higher Education College Rankings. Then join reporters Melissa Korn and Doug Belkin in conversation with Times Higher Education Chief Knowledge Officer Phil Baty to answer your questions.
The Wall Street Journal has produced an unparalleled look inside Facebook’s operations that offers an extensive analysis of the social-media giant’s failings — and its unwillingness or inability to rectify them. Join editor Brad Reagan in conversation with reporters Jeff Horwitz, Deepa Seetharaman, Justin Scheck and Georgia Wells as they discuss their findings and answer your questions about the investigation.
Refugee resettlement organizations across the U.S. are preparing for the arrival of tens of thousands of Afghans who fled the Taliban takeover in their home country. Join The Wall Street Journal's Deputy World Coverage Chief Deborah Ball in conversation with immigration reporter Michelle Hackman and Krish O'Mara Vignarajah, president and chief executive of Lutheran Immigration and Refugee Service, for a discussion about what is next for these refugees.
The events of September 11, 2001, reverberated across the globe. But for those closest to the attacks, life was never the same. Join Wall Street Journal reporter Jennifer Levitz in conversation with survivors, first responders and family members who lost loved ones as they discuss their experiences on 9/11 and how it altered their lives and communities.
Return-to-office plans are a moving target. While some companies are investing in technology that prevents the spread of airborne diseases, others are embracing hybrid and fully-remote setups for the indefinite future. Join Wall Street Journal technology columnist Christopher Mims, Work & Life columnist Rachel Feintzeig and reporter Chip Cutter for a conversation about what to expect as we look toward office returns.
Join WSJ reporters and authors of the new book, “The Cult of We: WeWork, Adam Neumann, and the Great Startup Delusion,” Eliot Brown and Maureen Farrell, for a live conversation with WSJ editors Dana Cimilluca and Jason Dean on the meteoric rise and spectacular fall of the shared office space startup. Drawing on years of reporting, WSJ’s journalists shed light on the financial system that fueled founder Adam Neumann’s excesses and enabled WeWork’s meltdown. This event is produced by WSJ+.
This year, WSJ's Heard on the Street columnists launched a five-week newsletter course to tune up your investing. Now, the WSJ Investing Challenge is making its way into classes around the world to teach young people five important principles of investing as interest in retail investing continues to grow. Join WSJ editors Bourree Lam and Spencer Jakab for a conversation on how the challenge came to life and how educators can incorporate it into a curriculum. This event is organized with educators in mind, but anyone is free to join.
Join Wall Street Journal Editor in Chief Matt Murray and chief foreign-affairs correspondent Yaroslav Trofimov for a Live Q&A about the collapse of Afghanistan's government to the Taliban, the withdrawal of U.S. forces from the country and the evolving humanitarian situation there. Please note that this is a rapidly developing story and event timing is subject to change.
On Wednesday, the Biden administration called for a third shot for adults who are fully vaccinated with the two-shot regimen from Pfizer Inc. and its partner BioNTech or Moderna Inc. This follows the U.S. Food and Drug Administration’s authorization last week of booster shots for those with compromised immune systems. Join Wall Street Journal editor Jonathan Rockoff in conversation with reporters Stephanie Armour and Felicia Schwartz as they answer your questions about who qualifies and when you can expect booster shots to be available.
WSJ+ Live brings “Slow Food Fast” right to your kitchen for a masterclass in preparing restaurant-quality food at home. Join chef Meherwan Irani, hosted by WSJ’s Beth Kracklauer and chef-author Kitty Greenwald, as they guide you through a quick recipe for grilled tandoori lamb chops with raita and flatbread. Grab your ingredients and cook along as the chef shares inspiration for creating a homemade Indian dish. This event is produced by WSJ+. View the ingredient list at: wsjplus.com/slowfoodfast
New York Gov. Andrew Cuomo announced on Tuesday that he would resign, following a report that found he sexually harassed multiple women, created a hostile work environment and retaliated against an employee. Mr. Cuomo also said that Lieutenant Gov. Kathy Hochul would succeed him, which would make her the first woman to serve as New York’s governor. Join Wall Street Journal editor James Fanelli in conversation with reporters Deanna Paul and Corinne Ramey as they break down what led to Mr. Cuomo’s resignation and what New York politics could look like under a Hochul administration.
Federal student loan payments are set to resume in September, leaving millions of Americans on the hook for payments that were frozen at the beginning of the pandemic. But, how did borrowers become hobbled with more than $1 trillion in federal student debt? Join Wall Street Journal editor Bourree Lam in conversation with reporter Joshua Mitchell, author of "The Debt Trap," and Andrea Fuller as they break down how student debt swelled over the years and the current plans to provide forgiveness to borrowers.
Nature is an asset, one that provides us with a multitude of services such as regulating our climate, cleaning our water and decomposing our waste. As such, it should be analyzed alongside the many other assets we hold in our portfolios. Join The Wall Street Journal's Senior Research Analyst and Head of ESG Data, Research and Reporting in a conversation about the case for natural capital accounting and policy makers' involvement in valuing and putting a price on nature.
As the U.S. economy recovers from the pandemic, inflation is accelerating at the fastest pace in 13 years. Consumer demand is driving up prices and prompting the Federal Reserve to signal it may raise interest rates sooner than previously anticipated. Join The Wall Street Journal's chief economics correspondent Nick Timiraos in conversation with reporters Gwynn Guilford and Valerie Bauerlein as they discuss the future of inflation and how it could impact your spending.
The real-estate market is fluctuating as buyers emerge from a year of shutdowns. Home values are still high and sales are strong. But has the pandemic permanently changed where Americans want to live? The Wall Street Journal and Realtor.com have updated their quarterly ranking of which metro areas are expected to provide both a strong return on investment and are a nice place to live. Join WSJ reporters Nicole Friedman and David Ewalt and Realtor.com Chief Economist Danielle Hale as they discuss the real-estate market and how metro areas rank across the U.S.
The first monthly payments of the child tax credit will hit Americans’ bank accounts Thursday. Join the Journal's Deputy Washington Bureau Chief Jeanne Cummings in conversation with tax reporter Richard Rubin and White House reporter Catherine Lucey as they discuss who's eligible, the potential benefits of the new payments and President Biden's speech on the expanded tax credit.
In the countless decisions of everyday life, we’re flooded with conflicting inputs. How can we hear the clear signal amid the distracting noise? Join the Nobel Prize-winning psychologist and economist Daniel Kahneman and his co-authors, Olivier Sibony and Cass R. Sunstein, for a live video conversation about their new book “Noise: A Flaw in Human Judgment.” This event is produced by WSJ+ and WSJ Opinion. The Wall Street Journal newsroom was not involved in the creation of this event.
WSJ+ Live brings “Slow Food Fast” right to your kitchen for a masterclass in preparing restaurant-quality food at home. Join chef Rashida Holmes, hosted by WSJ’s Beth Kracklauer and chef-author Kitty Greenwald, as they guide you through a quick recipe for fried red snapper with mango chimichurri. Grab your ingredients and cook along, as the chef shares inspiration for creating a homemade Caribbean dish. This event is produced by WSJ+. View the ingredient list at: wsjplus.com/slowfoodfast
President Biden has proposed more than $3 trillion in tax increases over the next 15 years to pay for increased federal spending on infrastructure and social programs. Join The Wall Street Journal’s senior correspondent Jon Hilsenrath in conversation with tax reporter Richard Rubin and congressional reporter Siobhan Hughes to analyze Mr. Biden’s plans.
The Biden administration's $1.8 trillion plan includes paid family, parental, and personal illness leave, subsidized child-care and free pre-school. But critics are doubtful, with some seeing the proposals as government overreach into matters better left to parents. Join The Wall Street Journal's economics reporter Kate Davidson and White House reporter Tarini Parti in conversation with economics commentator Greg Ip.
India is experiencing a ferocious new Covid-19 wave that public health experts say threatens to hinder global vaccine progress and prolong the pandemic. While scientists are researching the causes behind this surge, early studies show that a coronavirus variant first found in the country may be more transmissible than others, leading the World Health Organization to classify it as a global “variant of concern." Join Wall Street Journal reporters Suryatapa Bhattacharya and Jared Hopkins to learn more about the Indian crisis and how Covid-19 outbreaks in the global south are a warning for the rest of the world.
President Biden has proposed making two years of community college tuition-free – a plan built on the idea that college is necessary for all Americans to succeed. Join The Wall Street Journal's economics commentator Greg Ip in conversation with economics and student debt reporter Josh Mitchell and White House reporter Catherine Lucey to learn about pros and cons of Mr. Biden's plan.
Israel and Hamas, the Islamist group that rules Gaza, are waging their deadliest conflict in seven years, as they exchange a barrage of rockets and airstrikes that have killed scores of people. Meanwhile, communal violence between Palestinians and Israelis has spread through Israel leaving the Israeli government fighting a two-front conflict. Join Tel Aviv-based Wall Street Journal correspondent Felicia Schwartz and Deborah Ball, Deputy World Coverage Chief, for a conversation about the roots of the current violence and the near-term prospects for peace.
The economy is accelerating quickly, but this year’s graduates face a complicated job market. Many are competing for jobs with last year’s graduates, and while some sectors are expected to pick up steam, others face a slow recovery. Join WSJ reporter Patrick Thomas in conversation with Keith Bevans, a partner who leads recruiting for Bain, Tonia LaPietra, corporate HR manager at Wegmans and Keith Wolf, managing director of recruiting firm Murray Resources, as they discuss what skills are most important for job-seekers graduating into this market, what industries are faring well, and how to build professional networks.
Cryptocurrencies have been notching records this year, only to later turn downward. What's behind the swings? Join The Wall Street Journal's Financial Editor Charles Forelle, columnist James Mackintosh and reporters Caitlin Ostroff and Paul Vigna as they answer your questions about what's happening in the crypto market, how dogecoin went from meme to mainstream, and what it all means for financial markets.
Facebook’s Oversight Board ruled on Wednesday that the company was justified in banning then-President Donald Trump from its platform, but said Facebook must decide in the coming months whether Mr. Trump is permanently locked out. Facebook suspended the account after the Capitol riot on Jan. 6, saying Mr. Trump had incited violence in violation of its rules. Join The Wall Street Journal's Executive Washington Editor Gerald F. Seib and Technology Columnist Christopher Mims for a conversation about the Oversight Board's ruling and what it means for the company, for Republican leaders and the state of political speech online.
Home values are surging. Sales activity is strong. But what are the hottest markets in the U.S.? The Wall Street Journal collaborated with Realtor.com to rank which metro areas are expected to provide both a strong return on investment—and are a nice place to live. Join WSJ reporters Nicole Friedman and David Ewalt and Realtor.com Chief Economist Danielle Hale as they discuss the real-estate market and how metro areas rank across America.
WSJ+ Live brings “Slow Food Fast” right to your kitchen for a masterclass in preparing restaurant-quality food at home. Join chef Diana Davila, hosted by WSJ’s Beth Kracklauer and chef-author Kitty Greenwald, as they guide you through a quick, delicious recipe for chicken enchiladas verdes. Grab your ingredients ahead of time and cook along, as the chef shares inspiration for creating an authentic Mexican dish. This event is produced by WSJ+. View the ingredient list at: wsjplus.com/slowfoodfast
For people coming out as transgender, transitioning at work can be a big hurdle. But as many companies turn to remote work during the pandemic, some trans workers found that working from home allowed them to come out while letting their work—not their gender identity—speak for them. Join WSJ reporter Francesca Fontana in conversation with panelists Erin Uritus, chief executive of the workplace-advocacy organization Out & Equal, Carol Cochran, vice president of people and culture at FlexJobs, and Kiri Stewart, a trans worker who shared her story with The Wall Street Journal, as they discuss the benefits and drawbacks of remote work and how companies can promote trans inclusion in virtual and physical workplaces.
President Biden has proposed a $2.3 trillion infrastructure plan centered on fixing roads and bridges, expanding broadband internet access and boosting funding for research and development, plus raising corporate taxes to pay for the package. The plan has sparked a sharp political debate in Washington and could affect the U.S. economy for years to come. Join Wall Street Journal congressional reporter Andrew Duehren, White House reporter Tarini Parti and tax reporter Richard Rubin in conversation with politics editor Ben Pershing.
As the Asian-American and Pacific Islander community continues to grapple with violence, many are searching for ways to prevent further harm toward Asians. Join Wall Street Journal reporter Ang Li in conversation with John C. Yang, president and executive director of Asian Americans Advancing Justice, a non-profit group advocating for civil rights for the AAPI community and Jennifer Ho, a professor of ethnic studies at the University of Colorado Boulder as they break down the history of Asian-American activism and where the “Stop Asian Hate” movement is heading.
WSJ+ Live brings “Slow Food Fast” right to your kitchen for a masterclass in preparing restaurant-quality food at home. Join chef Brandon Jew, hosted by WSJ’s Beth Kracklauer and chef-author Kitty Greenwald, as they guide you through a delicious recipe for beef and broccolini chow fun with fresh horseradish. Grab your ingredients and cook along, as the chef shares tips for creating a speedy beef-noodle stir-fry. This event was produced by WSJ+. This video was updated on March 31, 2021.
The Atlanta-area spa killings that included six women of Asian descent heightened fears already running through an Asian-American and Pacific Islander community facing rising violence, threats and hate crimes. Join Wall Street Journal reporters Esther Fung and Akane Otani, plus Korea bureau chief Timothy Martin, in conversation with editor Bourree Lam about how the increase in violence is affecting the Asian community in the U.S. and around the world.
The hunt for the origins of Covid-19 – a disease that has killed more than 2.6 million people – is one of the most critical quests of our age, a search that could yield invaluable information on how to prevent future pandemics. An international team of scientists led by the World Health Organization traveled to China earlier this year to search for clues, but their mission has stirred questions and generated fresh geopolitical tensions between China and the U.S. Join The Wall Street Journal's senior reporter Drew Hinshaw in conversation with Jeremy Page, senior China correspondent, and Betsy McKay, senior writer covering global public health.
A half-century ago, the federal government set out to confront the racial wealth gap by supporting Black-owned banks. Five decades later the number of Black-owned banks in the U.S. has gone from 36 to 18. Join personal finance reporter Amber Burton in conversation with Anne Price, president of the Insight Center for Community Economic Development, and Reverend Bill Winston, former chairman of Covenant Bank, as they discuss the future of community banking, the current systems in place to support Black-owned banks, and what the dwindling number of these institutions means for the financial welfare of Black communities. See a full transcript of this conversation here: https://www.wsj.com/articles/full-transcript-of-community-conversations-the-future-of-black-banks-11616101771
Could Covid-19 shift from a pandemic disease to an endemic one that circulates for years? Join the Wall Street Journal's Health and Science Reporter Daniela Hernandez in conversation with Angela Rasmussen, a virologist at Georgetown University and Lisa M. Lee, an epidemiologist and bioethicist at Virginia Tech as they break down Covid-19 transmission rates, the emergence of new strains and access to vaccines.
Last year was a tax year like no other, due to the coronavirus pandemic. Now, with the arrival of tax-filing season, comes a flood of questions about changes related to remote work, stimulus payments, capital gains and beyond. Join the lead authors of “The WSJ Tax Guide 2021,” Laura Saunders and Richard Rubin, with Financial Editor Charles Forelle, as they answer your questions about current regulations and provide a head start to the new world of taxes. This event is produced by WSJ+.
WSJ+ Live brings “Slow Food Fast” right to your kitchen for a masterclass in preparing restaurant-quality food at home. Join chef Loryn Nalic, hosted by WSJ’s Beth Kracklauer and author Kitty Greenwald, as they guide you through a delicious recipe for cauliflower lahmacun with sumac-spiced onions and yogurt. Grab your ingredients and cook along as the chef shares inspiration for creating Turkish flatbread. This event is produced by WSJ+. View the ingredient list at: wsjplus.com/slowfoodfast
Facebook's oversight board is deliberating the fate of Donald Trump's account. Parler resurfaces after being thrown off of platforms run by Amazon, Apple and Google. Meanwhile, everybody's talking about... Clubhouse. Join The Wall Street Journal's Personal Tech Editor Wilson Rothman in conversation with Senior Personal Tech Columnist Joanna Stern, Tech Columnist Christopher Mims and Tech Reporter Heather Somerville as they discuss a range of topics including social media's role in the tumultuous 2020 presidential election and the pandemic-fueled enthusiasm for audio-only social chatting.
Texas is experiencing one of its coldest weeks in a generation. Temperatures fell into the single digits this week, leaving thousands of residents desperate to find warmth after the state power grid failed to manage the frigid weather. Join the Wall Street Journal’s Midwest Bureau Chief Shayndi Raice and reporters Russell Gold and Elizabeth Findell as they break down the scene on the ground and answer reader questions.
For the first time in U.S. history, a president who is no longer in office is facing an impeachment trial. Join The Wall Street Journal's Politics Editor Ben Pershing in conversation with reporters Rebecca Ballhaus and Siobhan Hughes to learn about the strategies, format and potential outcomes of the Senate trial of former President Donald Trump.
GameStop shares took a tumble on Tuesday, nearly erasing the massive gains the stock saw last week. Other stocks, such as AMC and Bed Bath & Beyond, touted alongside GameStop by individual investors gathered in online communities such as Reddit, also retreated from previous highs. Join Financial Editor Charles Forelle and Markets Reporters Julia-Ambra Verlaine and Caitlin McCabe as they break down the latest market activity and preview what’s next in the “Nerds vs. Wall Street" saga.
A new power shift on Wall Street continued to unfold today as shares of GameStop, AMC, and Bed Bath & Beyond plunged, following a move by popular online brokerages such as Robinhood Markets Inc. and Interactive Brokers Group Inc. to restrict trading. As the "Nerds vs. Wall Street" saga continues, angry traders turn to social media to air their grievances, while lawmakers on both sides of the aisle question the rules and call for tighter regulation. Join Financial Editor Charles Forelle and Markets Reporters Akane Otani and Caitlin Ostroff as they break down the market day.
GameStop is all anyone wants to talk about on Wall Street this week. Despite posting a steady loss in revenue, GameStop's stock hit an all-time high. And it's not the only stock to have done so. Join Financial Editor Charles Forelle, Markets Reporter Gunjan Banerji and Intelligent Investor Columnist Jason Zweig as they dissect how individual investors are powering one of the most bizarre rallies in recent memory.
WSJ+ Live brings “Slow Food Fast” right to your kitchen for a masterclass in preparing restaurant-quality food at home. Join chef Rebecca Wilcomb, hosted by WSJ’s Kitty Greenwald and Beth Kracklauer, as they guide you through a quick and delicious recipe for delicata squash with cauliflower purée, brown butter and hazelnuts. Grab your ingredients and cook along to create seasonal comfort food at home. This event is produced by WSJ+. View the ingredient list at: wsjplus.com/slowfoodfast
The inauguration of President-elect Joe Biden comes amid a global pandemic and follows a recent attack on the U.S. Capitol by a mob of supporters of the outgoing president. Join The Wall Street Journal's Executive Washington Editor Jerry F. Seib in conversation with politics reporters Ken Thomas and Tarini Parti on what will make this inauguration ceremony stand out from previous ones.