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Updated: 6 min 59 sec ago
Tesla Motors posted a loss of $283 million in the first quarter but stuck to its 2016 delivery forecast. Separately, two of its top manufacturing executives said they were leaving the company.
AT&T is unwinding a 15-year partnership with Yahoo as the Internet pioneer is in talks to sell itself to bidders including AT&T’s fiercest rival, Verizon.
Senior EU officials have decided to block CK Hutchison’s multibillion-dollar purchase of Telefónica’s British mobile operator O2, paving the way for the bloc’s 28 commissioners to sign off on the decision.
As more entrepreneurs turn to online sites such as Kickstarter and Indiegogo to raise money for their ventures, a cottage industry of service providers has emerged, promising help with everything from strategy and publicity, to communication and logistics. But are they worth it?
The U.S. chicken industry has spent decades in figuring out how to grow its birds fast. Now, many of its customers are looking for producers willing to slow the pace of weight gain.
Cable networks powered revenue and adjusted profit growth for 21st Century Fox in the March quarter, as increases in subscription fees and ad dollars offset higher programming expenses.
The world’s largest energy companies are sidelining big ideas, like ultra-deep water development, floating LNG factories and carbon-capture projects, that they touted just a couple of years ago as the future of the industry.
The trade deficit narrowed in March as imports fell faster than exports, underscoring slow growth at home and abroad in the opening months of the year.
Teen clothing retailer Aéropostale Inc. filed for chapter 11 bankruptcy protection Wednesday and hurled accusations at Sycamore Partners, which controls both its largest secured creditor and one of its largest suppliers.
Federal regulators ordered auto makers to recall up to another 40 million rupture-prone Takata air bags, more than doubling the largest automotive safety campaign in U.S. history.
Britain’s flirtation with leaving the European Union is as puzzling as Greece’s desire to stay. After all, Britain’s economy has done quite well inside the bloc while Greece’s has been decimated. What explains both sentiments, WSJ chief economics commentator Greg Ip writes, is that the European project has always been about more than economics.
The Wharton School has long been a destination for Wall Street-bound M.B.A.s. Now, the University of Pennsylvania’s elite business school is betting on big data.
The University of Waterloo, in Ontario, has become a magnet for recruiters at Google parent Alphabet, Electronic Arts and Amazon, who seek the school’s entrepreneurially minded engineering graduates.
Big refiners, the last holdouts of the energy bust, finally saw their roll come to a halt in the first quarter as the six largest reported first-quarter earnings that were down by roughly half compared with a year earlier.
Time Warner said first-quarter earnings rose more than Wall Street expected, buoyed by improved operating performance across all its divisions.
Caesars Entertainment Corp. won’t get a break from lawsuits seeking to force it to honor billions of dollars in debt guarantees, but a bankruptcy judge didn’t shut the door on revisiting the issue if the litigation heats up.
Jia Yueting, founder and chairman of LeEco, has used unorthodox funding methods to further his tech visions. Last month the Chinese entrepreneur unveiled a driverless electric concept car, and his grand dream is for a hardware-content ecosystem.
With the EU set to block Hutchison’s roughly $14 billion bid for the U.K.’s second-largest cellphone operator, Li Ka-shing faces a setback in his efforts to pivot his business empire toward Europe.
Belgian brewer Anheuser-Busch InBev said unfavorable currency effects, one-off financing costs and weak business in Brazil damaged earnings in the first quarter.