Consumer spending rose for the fourth straight month in July, a sign domestic consumption could continue to drive U.S. economic growth over the second half of the year.
The Lone Star state has added more wind-based capacity than any other, as part of an aggressive energy diversification that seeks to skirt ideological land mines.
GlaxoSmithKline is pinning the future of its HIV business on an audacious bet: upending the decades-old triple-drug treatment strategy that has turned a fatal illness into a chronic condition.
With interest rates low and stock valuations distorted, how much cash companies give back to investors is more crucial than ever.
Markets are calm this August. Policy makers have ensured that, but distortions are rife.
China’s drop in private investment may look worse than it is because of the distorting effects of last year’s stock market bailout.
French media group Vivendi is benefiting from the growth of music streaming, but investments in struggling Italian companies are puzzling.
In 2015, about one in every 150 cars sold in the U.S. had a plug and a battery. But mass adoption of electric vehicles is coming, and much sooner than most people realize.
This week, the U.S. monthly jobs report will accompany data on personal consumption and inflation, while readings in Europe on unemployment and business sentiment could reflect the impact of the U.K.’s vote to leave the EU.
The Fed chairwoman tries to convince the market that a rate rise is coming, but investors aren’t listening.