Evan Ramstad | Star Tribune
Business Team Leader

Evan Ramstad is a team leader in business news, working with reporters who cover the food industry from field to fork. He also writes about technology, banking and the economy.

He moved to the Twin Cities and joined the Star Tribune in 2013. Ramstad previously worked for The Wall Street Journal in Seoul, Hong Kong and Dallas, and the Associated Press in New York, Washington and Dallas and briefly at the St. Paul Pioneer Press. He grew up in Grinnell, Iowa, where he got a start in journalism at radio station KGRN.

Fastenal shares jump 17%, biggest one-day gain in 32 years, after upbeat results

Winona company's sales and profits beat expectations as the manufacturing sector cools.

Twin Cities Startup Week organizers' goal is to make it more manageable

Workshops and events will be built around themes and concentrated by location.

Calabrio's big year climaxes with move to North Loop office

Maker of customer-service software has a new North Loop office to match its new way of work

Minnesotans' income grew faster than inflation last year, while inequality expanded slightly

Latest Census survey shows more effects from retiring baby boomers.

Target's systems briefly go down for third glitch to hit shoppers in 3 months

It affected cash registers, Target's website and mobile app.

Inheritance fight lays bare decades of tension in Jacobs family

The fight spilled into the open last week after lawyers for daughter Randi Jacobs won a temporary court order stopping her brother Mark and other siblings from conducting an estate sale at their parents' Lake Minnetonka home.

Upcoming trade deal with Japan should help U.S. farmers

Terms are in line with those in a bigger trade deal President Trump abandoned shortly after taking office.

Son says Irwin Jacobs left more than $110 million in debts

Siblings hold differing views about the size of estate, which has led to a court battle.

With a new owner and CEO, Jostens aims for faster growth and greater stability

It's a turning point that executives and employees hope marks the end of two decades of turbulence.

U.S. Bancorp execs see slower growth ahead, but no recession in the U.S.

Investors pressed executives on the pace of change at the nation's No. 5 bank.