Stocks ended little changed Monday. The Standard & Poor's 500 index rose. The Dow Jones industrial average edged up 22 points. The Nasdaq fell. (Getty Images/File) Stocks end little changed ahead of earnings rush

U.S. stocks are ending little changed as traders wait for key economic and earnings reports later this week.

E-mails show cozy ties between PG&E, regulator

Updated: 7/28/2014 12:57:17 PM

Emails show that the California Public Utilities Commiossion was very close with PG&E. (Justin Sullivan, Getty Images)
FAA proposes to fine Southwest Airlines $12M

Updated: 7/28/2014 12:49:30 PM

The FAA is proposing a $12 million fine against Southwest Airlines because in three separate cases, safety regulations were glossed over or overlooked (Justin Sullivan, Getty Images)
Cleveland opens school focusing on digital arts

Updated: 7/28/2014 12:42:54 PM

A student wears Google Glass at the 2014 New York University graduation ceremony at Yankee Stadium. Janet Yellen, Chair of the Board of Governors of the Federal Reserve System, received an honorary doctorate and was the 2014 commencement speaker.  (Andrew Burton, 2014 Getty Images)
Amazon offers 3-D printed products

Updated: 7/28/2014 12:36:37 PM

Amazon said Monday that it has started selling 3-D printed customizable objects with more than 200 print on-demand products that can be customized by material, size, styles and color variations. The moves come as organizations ranging from libraries to retailers adopt quickly evolving 3-D printing technology.  (John Sommers II, Getty Images)
Sarah Palin launches online subscription channel

Updated: 7/28/2014 12:29:52 PM

The Sarah Palin Channel, which went live on Sunday, bills itself as a

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(file) (Getty Images)
UN condemns terrorist oil sales from Iraq, Syria
The U.N. Security Council is strongly condemning any sale of oil from Syria or Iraq by terrorist groups and is reminding all countries that buying this illegally obtained oil violates U.N. sanctions.
(David Paul Morris, Getty Images)
Contracts to buy US homes slip in June
Fewer Americans signed contracts to buy homes in June, as the real estate market appears to have cooled off this summer.
A office worker walks into the Lloyd's Building, the home of the insurance institution Lloyd's of London, London, England.  (Matt Cardy, Getty Images)
Lloyds admits to rigging interest rates
Lloyds Banking Group says it will pay $400 million to U.S. and British authorities to settle allegations it manipulated benchmark interest rates.
Argentina is resuming negotiations in a dispute with creditors that risks sending the country into default. (Mark Kolbe, Getty Images)
Argentina resumes negotiations to avert default
Argentina's government is resuming negotiations in a dispute with US. creditors that risks sending the country into default this week.
(Spencer Platt, Getty Images/File)
US stocks open mixed on Wall Street
The stock market is opening mixed at the start of a busy week as a batch of merger announcements lift shares in Family Dollar and other companies.
Ohio's bumper crop of corn this year means lower prices for shoppers. (Scott Olson, 2011 Getty Images)
Bumper crop of Ohio corn drives down prices
Ohio's bumper crop of corn this year means lower prices for shoppers.
Real estate website Zillow is buying competitor Trulia in a $3.5 billion. Trulia's stock rose more than 16 percent in Monday premarket trading. (Getty Images)
Zillow buying Trulia in $3.5 billion stock deal
Real estate website operator Zillow is buying competitor Trulia in a $3.5 billion all-stock deal.
US meat supplier in China withdraws products
OSI Group, an Aurora, Illinois-based company at the center of a food scandal in China, said that it was pulling all of the products produced by its Shanghai Husi unit from the marketplace.
(Mario Villafuerte, Getty Images)
Iowa town bracing for closure of Tyson Foods plant
One small northwest Iowa is preparing to deal with the loss of 450 jobs this fall when the Tyson Foods plant in Cherokee closes and business owners are worrying about what it will mean.
(Ramin Talaie, 2012 Getty Images)
NYC's aging bus terminal to get patchwork fixes
The nation's busiest bus terminal serves more than 200,000 riders a day in buildings with cracked floors, crumbling ceilings and a failing air-conditioning system.

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