The slump in oil prices continued to weigh on global markets Monday, hammering the Russian ruble in particular. Elsewhere, Japan’s credit rating was downgraded by Moody’s. WSJ’s Katie Martin reports. (Photo: Getty)
NBC and Netflix are shelving projects with Bill Cosby as sexual assault allegations against the comedian mount. WSJ’s Lee Hawkins reports on the fallout and Cosby’s strategy for handling the growing controversy. Photo: Getty Images
Dov Charney, the ousted chief executive of American Apparel, boosted his holdings in the company to 43%, raising the stakes in the battle for control of the company. WSJ’s Suzanne Kapner reports on the News...
Investors’ eyes are on Google as the Google Developer Conference starts today. General Mills and AbbVie are also among stocks to watch on Wednesday. WSJ’s Polya Lesova joins Simon Constable on The News Hub to...
Apple among stocks to watch Friday, meanwhile Oracle and Smith & Wesson stocks are on the decline. Emma Moody joins Michael Casey to discuss. Photo: Getty
Social media strategy is becoming more important for fashion and beauty brands trying to target millenials. WSJ’s Elizabeth Holmes joins Tanya Rivero on Lunch Break to discuss Estee Lauder’s new social media strategy. Photo: AP
MarketWatch’s Polya Lesova joins Simon Constable on the News Hub to take a look at the markets, preview today’s Fed announcement and discuss today’s top stocks. Photo: Getty
Univision, the biggest Spanish-language broadcaster in the U.S., is in early talks with several media companies about a possible sale. The big question is just how high that price tag will ultimately go. WSJ’s Shalini...
The May jobs report showed unemployment standing at 6.3%. But could a 5% rate be in the offing? Jeffrey Stibel, Dun & Bradstreet Credibility Corp. CEO, joins the News Hub. Photo: Getty Images.
In an interview with WSJ.Money managing editor Neil Parmar, Klaus Schwab, founder and executive chairman of the World Economic Forum, discusses how young leaders are being tapped to shape economic debates. Photo: Getty
A big ‘whoops’ caused a market hiccup earlier Monday when the Institute for Supply Management sent out incorrect figures for May manufacturing. Steve Russolillo joins the News Hub with details. Photo: AP.