u.s. mint

NEW YORK, July 17 (Reuters) - The U.S. Mint will resume  sales of its popular 2015 American Eagle silver bullion coins on
For most people, coins are just things that jingle in one's pocket, accumulate in jars or feed parking meters. They are occasionally counted after a purchase but rarely the subject of close examination. Try telling that to Joel Iskowitz, an artist at the U.S. Mint in Philadelphia since 2006.
The mint has been allocating sales of its more popular American Eagle silver bullion coins to its authorized dealers since
In order to qualify for the competition, contestants will need to be 14 years or older and U.S. citizens. In addition to
Silver Eagle sales to Jan. 15 exceeded 5 million ounces and were on track to surpass the all-time monthly high of 6.1 million
It's not always about the Benjamins, baby. Behold the $100,000 bill. The 100-grand bill was printed at the height of the
The first question seems unambiguous and straightforward, right? Bear in mind, however, the difficulty one experiences in real life when trying to purchase exactly one pound of bananas or peaches. Presumably the second can be settled if we can get our hands on the relevant figures.
Built to resemble an ancient Greek temple, the Granite Lady was one of the sole buildings in San Francisco to survive the
Congress is considering legislation that would see the $1 bill replaced -- wiped out permanently -- by a coin. A heavy, clunky, old-fashioned coin that, if adopted, will soon be overburdening the pockets and purses of annoyed Americans everywhere. What's more, it will cost them dearly.
There is no other commodity that really chronicles American history better than our currency and coins. So to go through this planning process with them, we can reconnect with their work and showcase why it's important and why they are valued.
A few years back, visitors to Red Rocks had the opportunity to sign a petition suggesting that the famed amphitheater represent
Next week, the long-awaited Hawaii state quarter will jingle and jangle into hands, pockets, and coin purses across the United States.