This year’s weak capital spending figures are at odds with the strength in U.S. hiring.
Takata is negotiating after U.S. prosecutors found evidence of unlawful conduct in the Japanese automotive supplier’s handling of rupture-prone air bags linked to numerous deaths and injuries.
Saudi Aramco—the world’s biggest oil company heading toward the world’s biggest public offering—has been largely walled off from Westerners, but a select group of Americans have a unique insider perspective: its retirees.
Federal Reserve Chairwoman Janet Yellen said there is “no fixed timetable” for raising interest rates as the economy continues its recovery, in testimony before the House Financial Services Committee.
Columnist Li Yuan writes that Tencent’s WeChat messaging platform wants to become a one-stop app that users would rarely have to leave to use other mobile apps.
National Amusements, the controlling shareholder of Viacom and CBS, is set to call for the media companies to consider a merger, according to a person familiar with the matter.
The share of borrowers defaulting on student loans within three years of leaving college has fallen modestly, though the number remains exceptionally high despite low unemployment.
Tempur Sealy’s sales may continue to be pressured as online competition mounts.
An information-security firm says the hackers who stole at least 500 million records from Yahoo are criminals who are selling access to the database, and not a state-sponsored group as Yahoo contends.
Anheuser-Busch InBev won approval for its $100 billion takeover of SABMiller, ushering in a new world order for the beer industry.