More on the future of steel
With this report – Steel: Forging a Future – a special section inside today's paper, The Times analyzes what makes the domestic steel industry vital to the global market, and how it can remain that way for years to come.
The Report Card for America's Infrastructure issued last month by the American Society of Civil Engineers pointed out the gaping holes in our nation's infrastructure, as it has done for years.
University of Wyoming energy economics professor Timothy Considine believes all jobs are not created equal.
Randy Hall Jr. never wanted to work in the mill.
Industry officials, environmental regulators and activists agree progress has been made in improving the environmental profile of steel mills around the country.
The weather forecast in Washington these days is cloudy with a chance of gridlock, based on interviews with steel industry representatives.
An observation point in the center of Magnitogorsk, Russia, provides a breathtaking view of the Ural River, with gray and orange smoke rising above the rows of pipes on the opposite bank.
For many years the steel futures market was all talk and little action, but those days are gone as more financial products tied to the price of steel come to market.
Andy Harshaw says steel companies need to promote a culture of continuous improvement. Focusing on the future and being able to foster innovation is critical to the industry’s survival, he believes.
It’s not getting any easier to lead a union.