By PAUL MOZUR and CECILIA KANG
Laws sought by Trump administration officials and some politicians would overhaul how the United States vets deals, especially ones with technological and military ramifications.
By LANDON THOMAS Jr.
A cautionary speech by Mario Draghi, the president of the European Central Bank spooked the European bond market, then selling spread to global stocks.
By GLENN THRUSH and MAGGIE HABERMAN
The president used Twitter to taunt Ms. Brzezinski and her MSNBC co-host, Joe Scarborough, referring to them as “low I.Q. Crazy Mika, along with Psycho Joe.”
By JONATHAN SOBLE
The man said airline staff initially said he would not be able to board the small aircraft because it lacked wheelchair-accessible boarding ramps or elevators.
By JOHN KOBLIN
The former Fox News host was let go without warning, her agent and husband said, and her 6 p.m. hosting slot will be filled by Ari Melber.
By MICHAEL J. de la MERCED
The disappointing opening reflects a push back by investors against ambitious price and valuation expectations in initial offerings.
By DAVID GELLES and MICHAEL J. de la MERCED
The private equity firm Sycamore Partners is adding the office supply chain to its portfolio of retailers.
By MICHAEL. J. DE LA MERCED and CHAD BRAY
Rite Aid will instead sell 2,186 stores and three distribution centers to Walgreens for almost $5.2 billion.
By SYDNEY EMBER
The newspaper’s copy editors and reporters sent separate letters to top managers outlining their concerns over the imminent elimination of a stand-alone copy desk.
By NICOLE PERLROTH and DAVID E. SANGER
Hackers in two global attacks have used cyberweapons stolen from a dangerous collection that had been amassed by the agency.
By SHEERA FRENKEL, MARK SCOTT and PAUL MOZUR
The latest strike, which affected computers from Ukraine to the United States, has intensified worries that such events will become everyday dangers.
By HENRY FOUNTAIN
Southern Company built its plant in Mississippi to show how coal could be burned with fewer carbon emissions. But it never worked as designed.
By JAMES B. STEWART
President Trump has taken credit for a surging market this year. But tech stocks, the Fed and the president himself could change that picture.
By THE NEW YORK TIMES
As part of our coverage of health care overhaul proposals, we’re exploring how those changes would affect small-business owners, solo entrepreneurs and freelancers — and how the current health insurance system is working for them.
By JACK EWING
At a high-level gathering in Portugal, one of the main topics of debate was whether artificial intelligence could permanently eliminate huge numbers of jobs.
By PATRICIA COHEN
A tweet may have implied support for legislation helping states force online retailers to collect sales taxes. But that is already Amazon’s practice.
By JAMES G. COBB
Several luxury automakers have moved away from fog lights, saying that new high-tech headlights render them obsolete.
By BROOKS BARNES
The Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences is expanding to a record 8,427 people; if all accept, female and minority membership would rise.
By LIZ ALDERMAN, BENOÎT MORENNE and ELIAN PELTIER
A new start-up incubator in Paris symbolizes France’s tech ambitions, but can the land of the 35-hour workweek overcome its cultural and regulatory barriers to surpass London and other tech hubs?
By JOHN KOBLIN
In an effort to appeal to fans of its biggest shows, the network is teaming up with Comcast to offer a $4.99-a-month option that lets viewers watch without interruption.
STATE OF THE ART
By FARHAD MANJOO
Amazon’s new Echo Show smart speaker, which comes with a touch screen, represents the model for a new kind of communal, household computer.
By TOM VOELK
The all-wheel-drive V12 GTC4Lusso seats four comfortably. With its svelte silhouette, it may look like a station wagon. It is anything but.
By ANDREW E. KRAMER
Pinpointing the initial targets of the assault — Ukrainian accountants who use a tax preparation software required by the government — was a major clue.
By MICAH MAIDENBERG
The South Korean company said it had considered opening an appliance plant for about three years, but the factory may help it stay on President Trump’s good side.
ASK THE WIRECUTTER
By DAMON DARLIN
Mesh networks appeal to people who aren’t happy with the speed of their current Wi-Fi system. But they’re not for everyone.