- U.S. union leaders said on Friday that a landmark U.S. labor board ruling on companies' obligations toward contract and franchise workers would help them organize manufacturers and e-commerce companies as well as fast food chains.
, Brussels - - The European Commission will launch a study in September of the ride-hailing app Uber in an effort to settle legal disputes that have pitched the U.S. start-up against conventional taxis across Europe, three people familiar with the matter said on Friday.
NEW YORK - Microsoft Corp avoided a potentially costly setback to its mobile phone business on Friday as the U.S. International Trade Commission declined to block the import of its devices in a longstanding patent dispute.
NEW YORK - A Florida man accused of running an unlicensed bitcoin exchange and who is among five defendants linked to last summer's massive data breach at JPMorgan Chase & Co is in talks to resolve his criminal case, according to court papers filed Friday.
MUNICH - Munich prosecutors requested that 30 additional witnesses including Rupert Murdoch, publisher Friede Springer and Axel Springer Chief Executive Mathias Doepfner be summoned in a trial against Deutsche Bank executives.
LONDON - Regulators and central bankers should rethink how rules are applied to stop extremist financing and money laundering, or some emerging market economies risk grinding to a halt, an official of the World Economic Forum (WEF) think-tank said.
BRUSSELS - Google Inc has rejected EU antitrust charges that it abused its market power, exposing the company to the risk of a hefty fine if it does not alter its business practices.
NEW YORK - An American International Group Inc unit on Thursday asked a federal judge to order a Pennsylvania firm to pay it $1.76 billion in damages for allegedly overcharging for life insurance policies acquired from elderly individuals.
NEW YORK - Two former Rabobank [RABO.UL] traders urged a U.S. judge on Thursday to dismiss an indictment accusing them of engaging in a scheme to manipulate Libor, the benchmark interest rate at the center of a global investigation into misconduct at several banks.
WASHINGTON - The U.S. Labor Department is leaning toward denying requests for regulatory relief by three big foreign banks that pleaded guilty to manipulating Libor interest rates but want to keep managing retirement accounts for clients.
- Financial: UPDATE 2-BNY Mellon glitch roiled pricing on U.S. funds with $404 bln in assets
- Technology: UPDATE 2-U.S. Int'l Trade Commission clears Microsoft of patent infringement
- Healthcare: FDA warns of severe joint pain risk with DPP-4 diabetes drugs
- Consumer: Big labor sees organizing boon for autos, warehouses, more from U.S. ruling
- Energy: RPT-Appalachian coal country wants Republican nod for federal aid
- Industrials: RPT-UPDATE 1-To regulate or not to regulate? EU to launch study on Uber
- M&A: UPDATE 1-Largest Dutch pension fund exits Mylan over death penalty concerns
- Bankruptcy: Oil plunge deepens high-yield gloom
- IPOs: Carlyle in talks on $770 mln takeover of UK's Innovation Group
- Private Capital: Deals of the day-Mergers and acquisitions
- Hedge Funds: Aberdeen raises $500 million in liquid hedge fund