Ousted Nissan boss Carlos Ghosn is seeking permission from a Tokyo court to attend the automaker's board meeting this week, his lawyer said on Monday, setting him up to face off against colleagues he has accused of orchestrating a boardroom coup.
China's aviation regulator said on Monday it had ordered Chinese airlines to suspend their Boeing Co 737 MAX aircraft operations following a deadly crash of one of the planes in Ethiopia the day before. Michelle Hennessy reports.
To reduce unemployment, Tunisia's state phosphate firm CPG has hired thousands since 2011 but the company has since lost its spot as the country's top exporter and many of the workers on its payroll do not have enough work to do. Matthew Larotonda reports.
Wall Street's main stock indexes fell for a fifth straight session on Friday as a weak U.S. jobs report ignited more concerns about the global economy. Fred Katayama reports.
Washington Crossing Advisor's senior portfolio manager tells Reuters' Fred Katayama equities will struggle to produce returns amid slowing global growth, so investors should buy more high quality bonds and ten-year Treasuries.
Senator Elizabeth Warren vowed on Friday to break up Amazon.com Inc, Alphabet Incâ€™s Google and Facebook Inc if elected U.S. president to promote competition in the tech sector.
On International Women's day, Barbie takes on a whole host of diverse personas from selected role models. That, as Pascale Davies reports, as the doll turns 60 this week.
A sharp drop in crude oil prices drove down stocks of big energy companies more than 4 percent Friday morning. Fred Katayama reports.
Italy's governing coalition is deeply divided over whether money for a new, multi-billion euro rail link with France would be better spent elsewhere. David Pollard reports.
Gender equality hasnâ€™t improved much in C-suites and boardrooms worldwide since the last International Womenâ€™s Day, but Hong Kongâ€™s Hang Seng Bank sets a strong example to follow. Katrina Hamlin and Jeffrey Goldfarb discuss what the $46 bln company gets right, and how.
The U.S. economy added a paltry 20,000 jobs in February, which bolstered market jitters of a global economic slowdown, but some on Wall Street looked at the data with skepticism due to the after-effects of the partial government shutdown.
A magazine report says Deutsche Bank and Commerzbank's chief executives have resumed talks over a potential merger. But as Pascale Davies reports, sources have told Reuters that the banks' top managers have no mandate for any talks.
Beijing is ramping up calls for political loyalty as an economic slowdown stirs unease within the ruling Communist Party. Officials at the annual session of parliament have responded, falling over themselves to pledge allegiance to President Xi Jinping and his philosophy. Eve Johnson reports.
Deepening fears for the health of the global economy pushed world stocks to three week lows on Friday after China exports contracted by a fifth. David Pollard reports.
Former Nissan chief Carlos Ghosn has agreed to strict terms as part of his bail deal, but a prosecutor says it won't be enough to stop him tampering with evidence. Julian Satterthwaite reports.
Wall Street's main indexes fell for a fourth consecutive session on Thursday after Europe's central bank said it would defer interest rate hikes and offered banks a new round of cheap loans, raising fresh concerns about global economic growth. Fred Katayama reports.