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    CNN Money: Top business headlines for Sept. 25

    5:55 AM, Sep 25, 2013   |    comments
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    NEW YORK (CNN) -- CNN Money's Maribel Aber has your top business and financial news on this Wednesday, September 25.

    Arkansas Attorney General urges FDA to regulate e-cigarettes
    Attorney General Dustin McDaniel and other attorneys general from across the country on Tuesday urged the U.S. Food and Drug Administration to implement restrictions on the advertising of electronic cigarettes and to prohibit the sale of the products to minors. In a letter to the FDA, McDaniel and 39 of his counterparts asked the regulatory agency to immediately take all available measures to regulate electronic cigarettes, or e-cigarettes, as "tobacco products" under the Federal Tobacco Control Act.

    Obamacare: Your 12 biggest questions answered
    The wait is over. In the next few months nearly all the remaining pieces of Obamacare will fall into place. On Jan. 1, just about everyone must have health insurance (with government help, if sorely needed) or face a penalty, and everyone must be able to get coverage, no matter how sick. To make that happen, insurance exchanges in the 50 states and the District of Columbia are scheduled to start selling policies online Oct. 1. The largest overhaul of the country's health system since Medicare was launched in 1966 will finally be up and running.

    'Massive' sweepstakes scam swindles millions from elderly
    Despite years of warnings and millions of dollars lost, people are still falling for one of the most common scams on the books: a fraudster contacts you, saying you've won a lottery or sweepstakes -- you just need to send in a small sum of money to collect your huge cash prize. On Monday, the Federal Trade Commission said it is halting one such "massive sweepstakes scam," where Ventura, Calif., resident Liam Moran and his three companies allegedly mass mailed 3.7 million letters to hundreds of thousands of people in more than 156 countries.

    'Made in America' revival gathers pace
    The 'Made in America' revival is gaining momentum with a majority of manufacturing executives now ready to consider pulling some production back from China. A new survey published Tuesday showed a big jump in recent months in the number of companies considering "re-shoring" production from China, once favored for its low costs. Boston Consulting Group said its survey found most large U.S. companies now plan to move some production to America from China, or are "actively considering" the move.

     

     

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