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Aladdin Wyoming

Robert Odendahl

For sale: Town of Aladdin, Wyo., for $1.5 million

If you're looking for your next real estate investment, look no further than the tiny town of Aladdin, Wyo.

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Homes neighborhood

Chinese homebuyers are flocking to these US states

Chinese buyers are now the biggest international players in the U.S. housing market and some states are seeing billions of dollars in real estate deals as a result.

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Time-capsule home

Jeffrey Hogue/CNN iReport

Some buyers want 'time-capsule houses'

In today's housing market, still struggling to rebound, homes stuck in another century might seem like they'd be difficult to sell. But some buyers are interested in "time-capsule houses" -- especially those built in the middle of the 20th century.

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Citibank Citigroup Citi

Jim Young/Reuters

Citi inks $7 billion mortgage settlement

Citigroup agreed to pay $7 billion to settle charges that it packaged bad mortgages during the run-up to the financial crisis.

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Check blurb

SXC

A check is in the mail for 6.8 million people

More than 6.8 million Americans will get a refund from their health insurer this summer.

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Money

Stock Xchng

Global economy still limping along

The world economy is stuck in low gear even as the risks to growth mount, the International Monetary Fund said Thursday.

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NYSE file 4

Amy Sahba/CNN

S&P 500 inches to new high ... but not 2,000

The major gauges barely budged Thursday, but it was a big day for buyout rumors. The S&P 500 was only up about one point, but that was enough notch another all-time high.

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Late mail delivery

CNNMoney/US Postal Service

Your mail delivered. After dark

Mail is supposed to hit your mailbox before 5 p.m. But thanks to cost-cutting measures and a shrinking work force, U.S. Postal Service letter carriers in cities are delivering mail in the evening as many as two days a week, or more.

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Greg Foran

Courtesy Walmart

Walmart to battle US slump with new leader

Walmart wants a new guy to help break out of its U.S. sales doldrums.

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General Motors

Reuters

GM to pay victims at least $400 million

General Motors expects to pay between $400 million to $600 million to compensate victims of the faulty ignition switch tied to at least 13 deaths.

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