The digital age has rendered letter writing, paperboys, and checkbooks as old-fashioned as the rotary phone. While the proliferation of e-books, e-mail, and online newspapers appear to be hastening the death of the printed page, Nicholas Basbanes argues that we are far from becoming a paperless society. Nicholas is an impassioned bibliophile and author of On Paper: The Everything of its Two-Thousand-Year History.
The state's unemployment rate for November remained steady at 5.1 percent last month, despite gains in the private sector. Economist Annette Nielsen at New Hampshire Employment Security says health services and retail jobs are still growing, but the strongest growth here is in construction:
Especially special trade contractors is up 1700 over the year, and that’s really tied mostly to the strength of the housing market.
While the Affordable Care Act is a federal law, it’s playing out very differently across the states. In New Hampshire, strong opposition from Republican lawmakers and a lack of competition between insurance companies has marred the roll out advocates had hoped for.
A day after federal regulators sued an online lender, accusing it of collecting money that consumers didn't owe, New Hampshire's attorney general says the state will be joining others in pursuing similar violations involving the business.
A new documentary by New Hampshire filmmaker Doria Bramante follows exiles from the tiny Himalayan kingdom of Bhutan as they abandon their twenty-year effort to return home from Nepalese refugee camps and decide to seek a new life in America. Many of these refugees have resettled in the New Hampshire cities of Concord, Manchester, and Laconia. Today we take a look at their incredible journey…along with the challenges and successes of starting over in the Granite State.
Did you miss out on the first iPad Air drawing? You have a second chance! Help us close out our December Fund Drive and you will be entered into our final drawing for a second 16gb iPad Air - this one's white!