President Donald Trump and GOP leaders enter their next big battle facing stubborn opposition in both parties that increases Republicans’ worries that they will need more Democratic support than previously expected to avert a government shutdown.
Many foreign investors are rushing into Iran’s promising market after its nuclear accord, setting off skirmishes among European and Asian companies eager to gain a step on more cautious American rivals.
In China, counterfeit merchandise hasn’t gone away by any means. But a growing number of Chinese consumers are now willing to pay more for authentic goods such as Mickey Mouse sweatshirts and Bart Simpson baseball caps.
Virgin Atlantic Airways Ltd. said it would lose money this year following the sharp drop in the British currency after the 2016 Brexit vote, ending a four-year run of better earnings at the carrier founded by billionaire Richard Branson.
The prospect of lowering the U.S. auto industry’s reliance on “Made in Mexico” became thornier during the Trump administration’s early days, as the number of popular pickups and SUVs flooding in from south of the border rose sharply in January and February.
Facebook is getting more serious about the role it plays in your political life. The social network rolled out a civic outreach tool in the U.S. that identifies your elected officials, sends reminders to vote and goads you to pick up the phone.
Samsung’s Galaxy S8, which will be unveiled Wednesday, has a lot more at stake than sales targets: it must restore consumer trust and stabilize a brand dogged by political scandal, product recalls and privacy concerns.
South Korean prosecutors will seek an arrest warrant for former President Park Geun-hye, just 17 days after she was removed from office as part of a wide-ranging political scandal that triggered her impeachment.
The White House warned congressional Republicans it may increase its outreach to Democrats if it can’t get the support of hard-line conservatives, a potential legislative shift that could affect drug prices, the future of a tax overhaul and budgetary priorities.
Germany’s Thyssenkrupp, which CEO Heinrich Hiesinger aims to refocus on capital goods, took a big step away from its once-core steel business with the sale of its last steel plant in the Americas. Shedding its European steel unit is the next test.