"Going to college has long been a way for people to try to make a better life for themselves. The schools exploited this dream for some students, who are now saddled with debt," said Attorney General Swanson, in a statement.
CEO Stephen Hemsley said the company is planning to increase its participation in state health insurance exchanges it has avoided so far.
Radon -- an odorless, colorless gas produced by the decay of uranium and radium found in soil -- is the leading cause of lung cancer in non-smokers.
Twin Cities home sales were down in June compared to a year ago, but selling prices rose, the Minneapolis Area Association of Realtors said Monday.
Pain management accounts for a relatively small part of St. Jude's $5.5 billion in annual sales. But the potential market for chronic pain management is huge.
This will be the second quarter the company has operated under the new insurance requirements laid out by the Affordable Care Act.
Last year, the airline with the a la carte fee schedule for carry-on bags and other amenities more than doubled its passenger traffic at the airport to about 600,000.
Located at 1329 5th Street St., and at 20,000 square feet, the TargetExpress store will be about one sixth the size of a typical Target big box. The doors open July 23.
Minneapolis police spokesman Scott Seroka said the video expounds on the message of see something, say something.
A vehicle pulled out in front of the cruiser rushing to a prior accident.
As retail competition has stiffened, Target has been opening smaller stores in urban settings. The retailer has opened eight somewhat downsized CityTarget stores in Chicago, Los Angeles and other markets.
The firm's partner in the Minnesota mining project, Toronto-based Duluth Metals, now has the option to buy out Antofagasta for $230 million.
Target is asking its customers to not bring firearms into its stores, even where it is allowed by law.
The deal should boost Hormel's earnings, expand its distribution channels and provide products that appeal to younger people, said Brian Yarbrough, an analyst with the investment firm Edward Jones.
The Minneapolis-based financial giant ignored Federal Housing Administration insurance and other mortgage lending requirements from 2006 through 2011, causing substantial losses to taxpayers and contributing to home foreclosures nationwide.