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Broadcom is in advanced talks to be bought by Avago Technologies, in what would be the latest in a recent string of mergers in the semiconductor industry.
If Dewey & LeBoeuf’s ex-CFO intended to commit fraud, he would have known better than to send allegedly incriminating emails on the law firm’s servers, an attorney for the former executive said.
The sweeping U.S. crackdown on alleged corruption at FIFA may have snagged Nike Inc. in its net.
Lawsuits advancing in federal court in Alabama allege that the 37 independently owned Blue Cross and Blue Shield health insurers, which cover about a third of Americans, are functioning as an illegal cartel.
Data this week could show the U.S. economy shrank earlier this year, but that doesn’t necessarily indicate a recession, writes Greg Ip.
In an effort to compete with ESPN and HBO, Comcast Corp.’s NBCUniversal is launching a sports documentary film division. The unit, which will be part of NBC Sports Group, will have a strong Olympics bent.
A frustrated Chinese hotelier who wrote a daring letter to the country’s prime minister comparing private companies to slaves has become an unlikely poster boy for Beijing’s efforts to overhaul its economy.
Google this week will make a renewed push for developers to work with Android for wearable devices, Internet-connected TVs, cars and virtual reality at its I/O conference.
A former GM engineer who approved a faulty ignition switch tied to millions of recalled vehicles and more than 100 deaths is to be questioned next month by plaintiffs lawyers.
Some startups adopt take-it-or-leave-it policy for starting salaries to foster transparency, fairness.
McDonald’s CEO said his turnaround plan will hinge on many small things, and the company plans to stop disclosing monthly sales figures beginning July 1.
Michael Kors posted its first sales decline as a public company, helping send the accessories brand’s stock down 21% in morning trading, even as its profit grew during the most recent quarter.
Airlines are dropping premium fares to entice shoppers to buy more first-class tickets.
Sony Corp., known more for selling to consumers than companies, is taking a step outside its comfort zone by backing an effort by a former Facebook Inc. executive to bring optical data storage to corporate data centers.
While some have just surrendered, others are fighting back with tactics like granting founders special stock that gives them control over key decisions.
Express Scripts is seeking deals with pharmaceutical companies that would set pricing for some cancer drugs based on how well they work.
The future of in-dash technology, powered by your smartphone, has arrived. WSJ’s Joanna Stern reviews Android Auto.
A group of diamond miners is banding together to market their product and counter threats such as the expansion of synthetic stones.
Dealers in digital art are amassing algorithms, the computerized formulas that automate processes from stock-market sales to social networks. But it’s a very abstract art form.