NYT > Business Day
Tanya Steel, who spent years with Condé Nast and worked with Michelle Obama, has big plans to bolster the culinary group Julia Child helped start.
German vehicle manufacturers rarely take a lead in corporate governance, but Volkswagen and Daimler may be forced to when separating out their truck businesses.
The Finnish steel manufacturer Outokumpu has access to mineral deposits that give it a clear advantage over U.S. makers. But Trump’s tariffs are raising prices for American customers.
Google is dealing with the disclosure that it exposed personal data of up to 500,000 users, but will hope its new products can take investors’s minds off the debacle.
At a time when trust in its services is eroding, the social network introduced Portal and Portal Plus, its first major effort to build consumer hardware from scratch.
Last week the company was praised for increasing what it paid its warehouse workers. Now the company is explaining what that means for bonuses and stock grants.
Public funds are flexing their financial might with private equity on issues from severance for Toys “R” Us workers to workplace harassment.
China holds more than a trillion dollars in United States debt, and an escalating trade war could tempt it to wield that debt in a way that has long been unthinkable.
A highly unusual response to my article on insurance obstacles to obtaining powerful new cholesterol-lowering drugs came from the very top: the leaders of one of the two companies making the drugs.
The tech company decided not to go public about a vulnerability that exposed user data. That may have been a bad idea.
Saudi Aramco has pulled back on its hoped-for $2 trillion stock sale, but it’s determined to move ahead when conditions are optimum, the Saudi energy minister says.
No one knows for certain how the oil industry will fare in decades to come, but few issues are more important to geopolitics and the planet’s climate.
Nearly a decade after the oil rig disaster in the Gulf of Mexico, Bob Dudley talks about his firm’s focus on the future.
The United Nations is taking on shippers as it tries to reduce the air pollution from sulfur-based fuels used by the maritime industry.
Africa’s richest man, Aliko Dangote, hopes his $12 billion complex will turn his country into a petroleum powerhouse.
She was a woman on a mission. An inane, pathetic mission, but a mission nonetheless: Get enough points to qualify for the ‘A’ List.
Disney-Fox and United Technologies-Rockwell Collins could face scrutiny from Beijing, but it is not clear if regulators are affected by trade tensions.
Frequent travelers who were in Starwood’s program — and Marriott customers, too — were used to being pampered. Now, they’re complaining of hours on the phone.
Peter Rice, now the president of 21st Century Fox, is set to take on the top TV role, once Disney’s $71.3 billion deal for Fox is formally approved.
Google did not notify authorities of the vulnerabilities in Google Plus, which exposed the data of up to 500,000 users.
As the Murdoch media empire undergoes a dramatic change, it turns to the president’s former communications director.
Tech employees concerned their products are being deployed for government surveillance or censorship are increasingly asking their employers how the technology is being used.
Mr. Nordhaus was recognized for pioneering the economics of climate change, and Mr. Romer for explaining the role of ideas in fostering growth.
The Danish company’s acquisition of the Rhode Island-based Deepwater Wind is a sign that the United States is growing in appeal to clean energy developers.
The agency used a five-year-old cybersecurity rule for the first time to censure Voya. That should set off alarms for companies under its purview.
The financial community is on pace to give more money to Democratic congressional candidates and incumbents than their Republican counterparts.
As investors continue to seek respectable returns in the safety of government bonds, major stock indexes look set to decline for another day.
Huge turnout for “Venom” and “A Star Is Born” gave Hollywood its best October weekend ever. “Venom” came in first place, but both films exceeded expectations.
Industry representatives, who were barred from the negotiations, ultimately failed to get delegates to designate a special exemption for new products.
A sharp exchange between Secretary of State Mike Pompeo and Foreign Minister Wang Yi stripped away the usual diplomatic veneer.
Running out of options to fight a trade war with America, Beijing could instead hold up or kill takeovers that require its approval.
The giant global oil companies’ cash flow has grown 10-fold in four years, but they are cautious, even anxious, about the future.
Once regarded mostly as sources of money for professional money managers, sovereign funds have matured into aggressive investors.
“Great architecture by great architects is a way to physically manifest success, because big buildings equal big profits in people’s minds.”
Saudi Oil Minister Khalid al-Falih and his Russian Counterpart, Alexander Novak, are the petroleum industry’s most buzzed about duo. Here’s why.
The move by the Chinese central bank on Sunday indicates Beijing’s growing worries over the country’s economic health.
Talks between the big student debt collector and the government broke down after President Trump’s victory. Now Navient is making its case not just in court but in person.
Google plans to unveil an array of new products, and trade and U.S.-China tensions are expected to be discussed at the I.M.F.-World Bank meetings.
The sandwich chain said a customer died in December after eating nondairy yogurt that mistakenly included dairy proteins.