NYT > Business Day
HSBC Holdings reported a 62 percent slump in annual pre-tax profit that fell way short of analysts' estimates as the British bank took hefty writedowns from its restructuring, sending its Hong Kong shares down 3.5 percent.
The mining giant on Tuesday indicated its growing confidence amid a resurgence in commodity prices.
The publication of a video in which the contentious Breitbart News editor condoned sexual relations with boys seemed to be more than conference organizers could tolerate.
A retired scientist became a hero to some climate-change deniers after he criticized his former boss at NOAA over data handling.
With taxes rising, many Greeks are closing their books but, as they join a shadow economy, not their businesses.
That prospect has real estate agents, money managers and luxury goods purveyors excited for a potential business windfall, of the sort often seen in Silicon Valley.
The rise of sophisticated hacks and a torrent of fake news coincide with angry populist movements across the Continent, and officials are nervous.
The millions of nocturnal listeners who tune in to “Coast to Coast AM” are fans of unexplained phenomena.
The Securities and Exchange Commission and the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau are the targets of efforts to change how they enforce the law.
Several fast check-in programs accommodate various domestic and international travelers, and even baseball fans.
The agreement falls short of an all-encompassing deal, but is a positive sign ahead of a meeting this week between Germany and the International Monetary Fund.
The town of Fordlândia, founded in 1928 by Henry Ford, stands as a crumbling testament to the folly of trying to bend the jungle to the will of man.
With Facebook and some of its top apps trying to tap into popular features pioneered by Snapchat, WhatsApp unveiled a version of its Status feature that focuses on sharing images.
Microsoft’s Edge browser was designed for Windows 10, but a different program can be chosen.
President Trump pledged to “open up” libel laws, but his nominee, Neil M. Gorsuch, has shown no inclination to cut back on protections for the press.
The employee, who left Uber in December, wrote on her blog that she had been harassed by her supervisor and that her complaints were ignored.
Less than 48 hours after Kraft Heinz said it had offered to acquire Unilever, the company, facing a public and possibly costly fight, decided to walk away.
The Void, a Utah-based start-up, bets that by making V.R. both social and spontaneous, it can draw throngs and make a mint. Some big names are taking notice.
President Trump is lending credence to out-there Jonesisms, adding another “pinch-yourself-this-is-happening” element to our national journey into the upside-down.
Senator John Thune of South Dakota, who leads the commerce committee that oversees tech and telecommunications, explains efforts to roll back Obama-era actions.
Online stars, called influencers, can connect businesses to coveted audiences, but they can also bring companies closer to topics they’d rather not broach.
Regulators are investigating whether the devices unfairly violate a borrower’s’ privacy.
A Roman Catholic social philosopher, Mr. Novak abandoned liberal politics to make the theological and moral case for capitalism in a series of books.
The industry is embracing technology, and finding new ways to pare the labor force. But as jobs go away, what of presidential promises to bring them back?
A look at 10 billionaires’ money reveals one thing the superrich have in common: a large amount of cash and liquid securities.
There are 2,473 billionaires in the world by a new count, and how they got their money and what they plan to do with it are matters of global importance.
Two new developments highlight the complications created when the president of the United States owns a sprawling real estate company.
‘Nice businesses’ can borrow money, the records show, despite the rules and regulations concerning Wall Street.
Changes are afoot in business taxes. Even if you can’t start a company, you may want to shift from being an employee to an independent contractor.
Nobody can predict how long they will live, but there are sound financial strategies for increasing the odds of a successful retirement plan
The politicians who not only write laws but also break them know the ins and outs of the tax system. Why not study their examples for a little smart advice?
The market for natural alternatives to household staples like diapers, hand soaps and paper towels has another niche business: condoms.
You’re obligated to pay what you owe in taxes but no more. Tips from the pros might help to pare back your bill.
These programs have gotten much better, and are now selling added, and perhaps unnecessary, features. What’s next? Tax reviews over cocktails?
Ms. Jennings, 16, star of “I Am Jazz” on TLC, vaulted into the national spotlight after being interviewed by Barbara Walters 10 years ago.
Federal support for science has been getting leaner as countries in Europe and Asia have been ramping up research spending.
Beekeeping on an industrial scale is central to American agriculture, and “colony collapse” has proved to be a severe test.
Gallup found that flexible scheduling and work-from-home opportunities play a major role in an employee’s decision to take or leave a job.