Best & worst home insurance companies; Fake shipping email scam; ABLE accounts get better
A mixed close for U.S. stocks. Senate passes resolution to pull support for Saudi-led coalition at war in Yemen. Renault says Carlos Ghosn will remain chairman and CEO. Starbucks to expand U.S. delivery with UberEats. Charlie Turner reports.
P.M. Edition for December 13: Apple plans a wave of expansion in the U.S., saying it'll spend one billion dollars on a new campus in Austin Texas. Apple will also build facilities in several other locations, says the Wall Street Journal's Tripp Mickle.
Apple plans to build a new $1 billion corporate campus in Austin, Texas. It could take as long as a decade before Amazon employees arrive at new headquarters sites in Virginia and New York. President Trump says he never directed his former attorney Michael Cohen to violate the law. J.R. Whalen reports.
After enjoying a steep run-up in the first three quarters of 2018, small-cap stocks are off more than 15%. Wall Street Journal markets reporter Jessica Menton explains what the trajectory of mid-cap stocks tells us about the health of the broader economy.
A.M. Edition for December 13: Prime Minister Theresa May survived a no-confidence vote in the U.K. But the Wall Street Journal's Jason Douglas says the future for both May and Brexit is cloudy. And WSJ's Sharon Nunn says CFOs predict a recession in the U.S. next year.
Cheapest used cars to repair; Equifax report sheds light on mistakes; Best & worst store return policies
P.M. Edition for December 12: White House chief of staff John Kelly is leaving at year's end. It's part of a looming staff overhaul at a White House that's already seen unprecedented turnover. More from the Wall Street Journal's Peter Nicholas.
Michael Cohen sentenced to three years in prison. A majority of corporate leaders surveyed fear a U.S. recession is likely by the end of 2019. British Prime Minister Theresa May faces a vote of confidence in her leadership in handling the country's Brexit process. J.R. Whalen reports.
The U.S. and the European Union square off at the World Trade Organization. Tencent Music Entertainment Group goes public in one of the biggest U.S.-listed IPOs in years. Wednesday's economic calendar. Tanya Bustos reports.
A.M. Edition: The U.S. Postal Service is billions of dollars in debt. The White House has proposed a way for the Post Office to make money, by selling private companies access to your mailbox. The Wall Street Journal's Heidi Vogt explains.
The smartphone decline; How to give gift cards; For profit college closures
Stocks end mixed in another roller coaster session. Trump, Pelosi and Schumer clash in front of the media on funding for border security. China agrees to cut tariffs on U.S. auto imports. McDonald's will reduce antibiotics in its beef supply. Charlie Turner reports.
P.M. Edition for December 11: President Trump had a heated on-camera meeting with Democratic leaders about funding for border security. Plus, the U.S. and China restart talks on reaching a trade agreement. The Wall Street Journal's Bob Davis has more.
U.S. and China resume trade talks. President Trump says the U.S. military would construct a wall at the U.S.-Mexico border if Democrats refuse to help fund it. Many NFL prospects refuse to play in upcoming college football bowl games out of fear of injury. J.R. Whalen reports.
After a banner first nine months of 2018, it's been a tough slog for stocks seeking momentum to match extended losses with a series of gains. Wall Street Journal markets reporter Amrith Ramkumar discusses what has held markets in check and what could propel them upward.
Obamacare enrollment ends soon; Best deals today; How much your data is worth
P.M. Edition for December 10th: Amazon is cracking down on seller scams, and has fired employees in the U.S. and India who were suspected of abetting scammers' efforts. The Wall Street Journal's Laura Stevens has the details on the crackdown.
A selloff Monday morning puts the Dow Jones Industrial Average in sight of bear territory. British Prime Minister Theresa May delays a parliamentary vote on the Brexit bill. Nick Ayers, currently Vice President Mike Pence's chief of staff, takes himself out of the running to be White House Chief of Staff. J.R. Whalen reports.
A.M. Edition for December 10: The Wall Street Journal's Peter Nicholas discusses White House Chief of Staff John Kelly's upcoming departure and what that means for stability among President Trump's senior staff.
Even with a trade truce currently in place between the U.S. and China, U.S. companies are paying record amounts in customs duties as a result of tariffs imposed by the Trump administration that are taking effect. Wall Street Journal reporter Josh Zumbrun explains.
White House Chief of Staff John Kelly's departure unlikely to usher in more stability. Federal prosecutors expect to unseal criminal charges against hackers linked to the Chinese government. The coming week's economic calendar. J.R. Whalen reports.
Clark Stinks; Free gifts for kids at Christmas
Concerns about trade and global growth hammer stocks. The Dow, Nasdaq and S&P each lose more than four and a half percent for the week. Huawei's CFO arrested for allegedly lying about company's ties with another firm doing business with Iran. Charlie Turner reports.
P.M. Edition for December 7: Employers added 155 thousand jobs in November, a slower-than-expected pace. The Wall Street Journal's Eric Morath says smaller job growth may be consistent with a stumbling stock market and an economy that's expected to slow.
President Trump to nominate William Barr, who served in the George H.W. Bush administration, as Attorney General. Boeing cancels a controversial satellite order that was financed by a Chinese government-owned company. Comedian Kevin Hart steps down as Academy Awards host following outcries over antigay tweets. J.R. Whalen reports.
The 9 biggest startup acquisitions of 2018, Inc.'s best industries feature and Diana Nelson, the granddaughter of the founder of Carlson Wagonlit
'Friends' reruns viewers were relieved when Netflix announced the series will remain in the lineup. Heard on the Street columnist Elizabeth Winkler explains why series owner WarnerMedia (and parent AT&T) chose not to bring the series in-house until at least 2020.
A.M. Edition for December 7: House Democrats say drugmakers have used savings from tax cuts for things like stock buybacks, instead of for lowering drug prices. The Wall Street Journal's Peter Loftus says the lawmakers have threatened to hold hearings on the matter.
Beware sending money digitally; Medical malpractice; Waymo self-driving advances
P.M. Edition for December 6: President Trump has criticized Fed Chair Jerome Powell for this year's interest rate increases, but Powell enjoys wide support from Congress for the hikes. More from the Wall Street Journal's Nick Timiraos.
Stocks fall sharply in early Thursday trading in response to a plunge in oil prices. Lyft moves a step closer to its highly anticipated IPO. The Dick Cheney biopic 'Vice' receives six Golden Globe nominations, the most of any movie. J.R. Whalen reports.
Following a high-profile 2017 incident in which a passenger was 'bumped' from and dragged off a United Airlines flight, airlines are bumping far fewer passengers off of flights. Wall Street Journal 'Middle Seat' columnist Scott McCartney explains.
A.M. Edition for December 6th: Was former President George H.W. Bush the last of his kind? The Wall Street Journal's Gerald Seib says that question was called to mind during funeral services on Wednesday. Seib reflects on the life and legacy of the nation's 41st president.
Former President George H.W. Bush is being laid to rest in Texas. Amazon hires two public-affairs firms. France is the most heavily taxed of the world's richest countries. And plenty of economic data is out ahead of the Friday jobs report. Annmarie Fertoli reports.
U.S. financial markets were closed Wednesday to honor late President George H.W. Bush. DOJ's appeal to block the AT&T/Time Warner merger will be heard on Thursday. USA Gymnastics files for Chapter 11 bankruptcy. Charlie Turner reports.
Best deals on cars right now; Marriott's awful breach response; Awesome deals today
P.M. Edition for December 5: The nation paused Wednesday to honor the late 41st president, George Herbert Walker Bush. At his state funeral in Washington, eulogies came from his son, former President George W. Bush and author Jon Meacham.
Wednesday is a national day of mourning to honor former President George H.W. Bush. China breaks its silence on the latest trade skirmish with the U.S. Russian president Vladimir Putin threatens to engage in a new arms race with the U.S. J.R. Whalen reports.
The funeral for former President George H.W. Bush is being held on Wednesday. U.S. markets are closed, but Tuesday brought a selloff, sending the Dow down 799 points. And could changes at the U.S. Postal Service lead to higher delivery prices? Annmarie Fertoli reports.
A.M. Edition for December 5th: Wednesday is a national day of mourning for the funeral of former President George H.W. Bush. Plus, the CEOs of Dick's Sporting Goods and Aetna talk about gun control, at the Wall Street Journal's CEO Council.
P.M. Edition for December 4th: Worries over a trade truce between the U.S. and China and the pace of economic growth led to a selloff in stocks. Plus, former Florida Governor Jeb Bush reflects on the legacy of his father, former President George H.W. Bush.
Gifting 529 money; Tesla self-driving fiasco; Subprime auto loans
Broad selloff on Wall Street Tuesday on U.S.-China trade pessimism. Shares of big banks particularly hit hard. The yield on the benchmark 10-year Treasury note falls further below 3% as investors fear slowed U.S. growth. J.R. Whalen reports.
French president Emmanuel Macron delays a planned tax increase on fuel after widespread protests and riots in Paris. U.S. national security adviser John Bolton calls for legislation barring imports generated from theft of American intellectual property. Ohio State football coach Urban Meyer to step down after January's Rose Bowl game. J.R. Whalen reports.
A.M. Edition for December 4th: Independent films are having a tough time in China, with filmmakers reporting a slowdown. But it's hard to say just how much of it is due to trade. The Wall Street Journal's Julie Wernau has more details.
Marriott breach; Payless' amazing ad campaign; Biometric airport terminals
Markets close sharply higher on U.S.-China trade news. Oil prices increase on news of cooling trade tensions and expected production cuts. CVS shares fall after a federal judge voiced concern over the drug store chain's acquisition of Aetna. J.R. Whalen reports.
P.M. Edition for December 3rd: The U.S. and China have brokered a truce on trade. But there are still plenty of obstacles to overcome to reach a more lasting agreement. The Wall Street Journal's Will Mauldin has the details.
Stocks jump on news of cooling trade tensions between the U.S. and China. Qatar to leave OPEC to focus on its own oil production. The head of the U.K.'s secret intelligence service warns Russia over confrontations with Britain and its allies. J.R. Whalen reports.
Former President George H.W. Bush, who passed away Friday at age 94, presided over a time of tumultuous economic and global events. Wall Street Journal chief economics commentator Greg Ip discusses the 41st U.S. president's legacy.
Former President George H.W. Bush will lay in state at the U.S. Capitol through Wednesday, which has been declared a national day of mourning. This week's economic data includes November's jobs report as well as motor vehicle sales and a gauge of consumer sentiment. J.R. Whalen reports.
Wall Street Journal markets reporter Akane Otani says good news like solid employment growth and strong earnings has already been priced into markets. So there could be more downside ahead with all the uncertainty facing investors.
U.S. stocks rose Friday, capping a strong week. Both the Dow and S&P 500 rose more than one percent in November. Could an oil production cut be around the corner? Marriott's stock tumbles on a massive data breach. Charlie Turner reports.
Clark Stinks; Video doorbells are catching criminals
P.M. Edition for November 30: Marriott International says a data breach in its Starwood reservations system affected as many as 500 million customers. The Wall Street Journal's Aisha Al-Muslim says the hacked data included credit card information and passport numbers.
Marriott says a data breach may have exposed the personal information as many as up to 500 million guests. President Trump along with Mexican and Canadian leaders sign an agreement to extend the multi-national free trade zone. J.R. Whalen reports.
Shopping days, Carhartt and Pete & Gerry's CEO Jesse Laflamme
Unlike many of its big-tech peers, Microsoft has remained relatively unscathed in the face of this quarter's market selloff. Heard on the Street columnist Dan Gallagher explains how Microsoft is evidence that big tech is here to stay.
Stocks slip, as a late rally fizzles. The markets had moved higher after Fed minutes signaled uncertainty on rate hikes next year. Good news for a struggling housing market: mortgage rates hold steady. Charlie Turner reports.
The 401k is 40 years old; Amazon e-mail scam; Customer service key logging
P.M. Edition for November 29th: Former Trump lawyer Michael Cohen pleads guilty to lying to Congress. Plus, U.S. life expectancy falls as suicides and drug overdoses spike. The Wall Street Journal's Betsy McKay has more.
Wall Street has been reluctant to jump back into the oil market after this past year's extended selloff. Oil markets reporter Stephanie Yang explains.
A.M. Edition for November 29th: Independent beauty companies -- and the celebrities and influencers who back them -- are forcing the $52 billion beauty industry to rethink its strategies in courting consumers. The Wall Street Journal's Jaewon Kang has the details.
Housing market slowdown; Small business scams; Holiday tipping tips
Stocks soar after Fed chair Powell describes interest rates as just below a neutral level. A House Democratic caucus backs Nancy Pelosi for Speaker. Altria reportedly in talks for a stake in Juul Labs. Charlie Turner reports.
P.M. Edition for November 28th: Less trade means less choice for consumers - especially when it comes to cars. The Wall Street Journal's Chief Economics Commentator Greg Ip has more details on how protracted trade battles are impacting consumers.