Pratt & Whitney fired back at criticism from two government watchdogs about its flagship military jet engine, insisting reliability issues were under control.
Fitch downgraded Japan’s credit rating, highlighting the challenges that Abe’s administration faces in trying to stoke growth while dealing with the nation’s towering public debt.
Ahead of one of the least certain elections in recent U.K. history, investors in sterling seem mostly buoyant.
Iran’s prodigious natural-gas reserves may reshape global energy markets, should Tehran reach a deal with the U.S. and other Western powers resulting in the easing of sanctions.
Vodafone has been building and acquiring fixed assets in Europe, but its efforts may be too little, too late.
The U.S. and Japan, nearing an accord designed to transform ties between the economic rivals and open the way for a trade pact among 12 Pacific nations, still face differences.
Inflation is too low for the Federal Reserve, but not as low as it would be if rising rents weren’t propping it up.
Summer work taught teens about life, labor and their place in the universe. That lesson seems lost today, writes Dave Shiflett.
Investors weren’t wrong; they just paid too much to be right the last time the Nasdaq Composite was this high.
WSJ’s Greg Ip shines a light on the growth strides being seen in the eurozone, but notes that a familiar wildcard, Greece, lurks in the shadows.