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If you don’t have one of these — or you’ve waited until the options were good enough before investing — now is the time to buy.
Tourists will be barred from the island of Boracay in what local officials call an overreaction by President Rodrigo Duterte to environmental threats.
Employees in the tech industry have an unusual power: They can make their companies act more responsibly. All they have to do is speak up.
The company said it would cooperate with “relevant authorities” over practices that cast a shadow over the country’s vaunted manufacturing abilities.
Ms. Reid, an MSNBC host who apologized in December for old anti-gay posts, said newly surfaced writings were “manipulated” by “an unknown, external party.”
Mick Mulvaney, acting director of the bureau, also described the two types of people he was most responsive to as a lawmaker: constituents and the lobbyists who contributed to his campaign.
A combination of disappointing corporate earnings and early signs that inflation could be accelerating pushed stock markets lower.
Some tech companies are hiring female “motivators” for a role that’s a mix of psychologist and cheerleader — to help overworked male programmers through conversation and massages.
Facebook shuffled its ranks in Washington as it confronts pressure from lawmakers over data privacy, election interference, misinformation and other issues.
President Trump said he would send his Treasury secretary to Beijing to try to resolve a trade dispute that could have damaging economic repercussions.
A recent ruling reinforced a message that it’s not enough to show that conduct may have had some tangential impact on a case like the investigation of Russian influence in the 2016 election.
The authorities in a number of countries say the company is unfairly using its leverage over consumers to extract personal information from them.
Loot boxes are a substantial revenue stream for the video game industry. But some lawmakers say they constitute gambling and should be regulated.
Branded “idiots,” residents of Grimsby, England, choose romance for a dying fishing industry over another that is thriving.
Federal banking regulators have in recent weeks proposed adjustments that could ease a stringent, no-frills bank capital requirement.
The justices ruled that the proceedings, which opponents say usurp the role of the federal courts, were a permissible way for the agency that administers patents to fix its mistakes.
Regulators are on the verge of reducing a post-crisis requirement that banks maintain a certain amount of capital based on their total size. That has put regulators at odds.
Finland captured global attention with its trial of universal basic income, handing out cash, no strings attached. Now, the experiment is ending.
Justice Anthony M. Kennedy said such suits should require explicit congressional authorization, with Justice Sonia Sotomayor countering that the court had created a double standard for corporations.
About three dozen development projects, valued around $3.5 billion, are underway or in the pipeline in Long Beach.
The new service is aimed at anyone who doesn’t want to risk a package being stolen from a porch and can’t receive an order at work.
After more than 1,100 people were killed in the horrific building collapse, hundreds of factories in Bangladesh were shuttered. Five years later, the garment industry looks set to return to business as usual.
Video of the arrest shows white officers grabbing the woman and tossing her onto the floor, causing her shirt to come down and exposing her breasts.
The personal payment platform Zelle is flourishing. But so are fraudsters, who are exploiting weaknesses in the banks’ security.
Mark Zuckerberg told Congress that the social network would empower its users to control their own data. There’s just one problem: human behavior.
After 11 months as chief, Jim Hackett has yet to satisfy those looking for a clear articulation of a strategy. But big moves could be in the offing.
Women still earn far less for every dollar that men earn, but two professors say their research shows no significant difference at the chief executive level.
Edward Lampert made the unusual move of offering to have his hedge fund buy parts of Sears, including its Kenmore brand, as it struggles to pay down debt.
He helped found a groundbreaking firm, nursed an insurance giant back to health and created a trust devoted to restoring historic American homes.
The move was expected because the country’s state-owned oil company had fallen behind on paying its bills from companies that maintain and operate its oil and gas wells.
Aleksandr Kogan, the academic who helped harvest tens of millions of Facebook profiles in 2014, said he “never heard a word” of objection from the social media giant.
Amazon does not disclose its total compensation expense, but its disclosure of median pay provides some insight on the impact of paying its employees more.
Propel was begun to bring convenience and new services to food stamp recipients. A big government contractor is getting in the way.
The restaurant chain Mo’ Bettahs has found success appealing to Utah’s dominant religious group: Mormons, who have long had ties to Polynesia.
A little-publicized amendment in the new tax law shows the growing political clout of American spirits producers, particularly the smaller ones.
Accused of bribery, Ilmars Rimsevics, Latvia’s widely disliked central banker, seems headed for a fall, along with one of the nation’s largest banks.
The conglomerate removed the two sisters after they were accused of abusing employees, and the family is vilified in South Korea.
Gary Gensler, who once led the Commodity Futures Trading Commission, has joined M.I.T., where he is warning about potential problems for virtual currencies.
Chinese brokers send goods around the world to disguise their origin and escape penalties. Tougher trade rules may end up only helping them.
Larry Thompson, a former U.S. deputy attorney general, said the carmaker had not held wrongdoers accountable or been serious enough about change.
Even as private employers have rebounded from the recession, the public sector’s ranks have withered, and pay and benefits have lagged.
The resignation of WPP’s Martin Sorrell shocked the industry and also highlighted the question of what‘s next for advertising companies in a dynamic era.