Top Sports Authority executives are back with demands for up to $1.5 million in bonuses to wrap up the final stages of a bankruptcy that closed hundreds of stores and cost thousands of jobs.
HP’s revenue and earnings shrank in the most recent quarter, but the company showed signs of stabilizing the personal-computer business, its largest revenue source.
The U.S. Treasury Department released a sharp critique of the European Commission’s investigation of corporate tax breaks as EU officials near the end of their inquiry into Apple’s arrangements with Ireland.
The automatic emergency braking systems showing up on an increasing number of vehicles may not work quite the way drivers think they do, according to a study conducted by AAA.
The first shipment of liquefied natural gas from the U.S. to China arrived this week, thanks to the recently expanded Panama Canal’s easing access to the robust Asian market for U.S.
Startup products and services for enterprises, while more accepted than a few years ago, still face significant resistance on the path toward revenue.
Some of the world’s largest energy companies are saddled with their highest debt levels ever as they struggle with low crude prices, raising worries about their ability to pay dividends and find new barrels.
Glencore reported a narrower first-half net loss and signaled that it’s on track to significantly reduce its net debt by selling unwanted assets to weather the recent commodities turmoil.
Comcast Corp.’s NBCUniversal announced a leadership structure at its newly acquired DreamWorks Animation SKG Inc. that keeps the “Shrek” studio separate its other animation company, Illumination Entertainment.
Former Fox News host Andrea Tantaros filed a lawsuit that accuses former network chief Roger Ailes of sexually harassing her and alleges that his associates subsequently intimidated her and harmed her career.
General Mills is grooming Jeff Harmening as its next chief executive, putting an unflappable Midwesterner who bet on healthy foods in line to run a food giant that is struggling with an industrywide shift toward nutritious products.
Wal-Mart Stores, Target and other big U.S. retailers have become entangled in a controversy over whether one of India’s biggest textile companies has been supplying their stores with phony “Egyptian cotton” sheets.
Columnist Li Yuan writes that the biggest buzz in China’s internet industry is about competing head-to-head with the U.S. and other tech powerhouses in the hottest area of technological innovation: artificial intelligence.
Sales of previously owned homes slipped 3.2% in July, a sign the U.S. housing-market recovery could be uneven as limited inventory and rising prices put purchases out of reach for some Americans.
SAIC Motor Corp., China’s biggest auto maker by sales, reported Wednesday that first-half net profit rose 6% from a year earlier, driven by a tax break that encourages small-car purchases.
The U.S. is now the biggest market for luxury watches after sales in Hong Kong were hurt by a strong local currency and by China’s crackdown on gifting by party officials.
AstraZeneca has agreed to sell part of its antibiotics business to Pfizer for up to $1.575 billion plus royalties, giving Pfizer the right to sell three approved drugs and two now in clinical trials in most markets outside the U.S.
Consumption of soda and other sugary drinks fell by more than a fifth in low-income neighborhoods of Berkeley after the California city became the first in the U.S. to introduce a special tax last year, according to a study published Tuesday.
Tesla Motors announced it will sell a battery capable of taking an electric car 315 miles on a charge, the first time an auto maker is providing that much electric range in a vehicle, the company said.
Few companies enjoy the kind of dominance Intel does in chips for the computers found in data centers. But competitors keep trying to pry open its server stronghold, with IBM the latest to brandish a new tool.
Twitter has been trying to shake its reputation as a haven for harassment, but the company’s own design can magnify events.
SunEdison is seeking bankruptcy-court approval to pay up to $5.1 million in bonuses to nine senior executives during its chapter 11 case.
When central bankers gather this week in Jackson Hole, Wyo., they will be consumed not with some pressing crisis in the global economy but by an existential threat to their relevance, Greg Ip writes.
A first dividend payment in seven years marks a big turnaround for Qantas, which as recently as 2014 had been selling terminals, deferring plane orders and laying off staff to stem losses from a bruising battle for Australia’s skies.
The National Labor Relations Board ruled that Columbia University graduate students are employees under federal labor law, paving the way for graduate students at private colleges nationwide to join labor unions.
South Korea ordered the local unit of Volkswagen to recall some of its Audi A8 models, dealing a fresh blow to the German auto maker mired in a global emissions scandal.
WPP, the world’s largest marketing company by revenue, said net profit plunged in the first half of the year despite a rise in sales.
The woman who started a bag and shoe company has launched a new venture, but under a different name. It’s a common conundrum as fashion types seek second acts.
The French government is being asked to conduct a deeper inquiry to establish whether car makers are illegally using software to mask their emissions during tests.
As Spotify gears up for a potential initial public offering next year, the music-streaming service is missing one key component in its pitch to investors: rights to play the music in years to come.