WSJ Company News feed
Updated: 35 min 49 sec ago
Harley-Davidson plans to shift production overseas to avoid European Union tariffs on its iconic motorcycles, the latest manufacturer to reconfigure operations amid a widening global trade fight.
AT&T agreed to acquire AppNexus, a deal that could help the telecom giant capitalize on media content it added through its purchase of Time Warner.
Sales of new homes in the U.S. climbed heading into the summer months, despite high selling prices and low home inventory.
Television station owner Gray Television is buying fellow station owner Raycom Media in a $3.65 billion deal that they say will create a company with the third-most number of stations in the nation.
Education Realty Trust, a college-housing REIT, is selling itself to a Greystar Real Estate Partners affiliate for $3.15 billion.
Xerox Chief Executive John Visentin responded to Fujifilm Holdings’s lawsuit against the company calling it “desperate” and “misguided,” marking the new CEO’s first public statement about the suit.
Traditional comedies are struggling for oxygen at the box office, caught between superheroes and a vast buffet of stand-up specials, sitcoms and amateur pranks on digital services like Netflix and YouTube.
European Central Bank officials could start to discuss raising short-term interest rates from autumn next year, a top ECB policy maker said, amplifying the caution expressed by the bank’s President Mario Draghi in recent days.
You want to choose your streaming service carefully because whichever you pick will take over your music.
The former astronaut’s children say their father is in mental decline and are asking a Florida court to appoint them his guardians. He says they are after his business, and is suing for “elder exploitation.”
“Jurassic World: Fallen Kingdom” opened to an estimated $150 million in the U.S. and Canada. That is a healthy debut by most measures, but 28% below the $208.8 million start for the first “Jurassic World.”
President Trump, already embroiled in a trade battle with China, plans to ratchet commercial tensions higher by barring many Chinese firms from investing in U.S. technology and by blocking more technology exports to Beijing.
General Electric is nearing a deal to sell a unit that makes large industrial engines to private-equity firm Advent International for $3 billion or more, people familiar with the matter said.
Amid the lowest unemployment in years, fast-food restaurants are turning to machines—not to get rid of workers, but because they can’t find enough. Flippy the burger chef doesn’t complain about the drudgery of grill work and never leaves the kitchen.
In the week ahead, the U.S. Commerce Department is set to release data on durable goods, gross domestic product and personal income.
Earnings this week will offer an update on who’s winning the race to revive older food brands.
Before AT&T CEO Randall Stephenson set his sights on Time Warner, he expressed interest in acquiring CBS and met with Shari Redstone.
Under U.S. rules, forgiven debt is considered a borrower’s income for that given year, and taxed as such. Those delayed tax bills are piling up.
GE’s MRI business offers a window into the complex interconnections of global trade, where components made in one country get assembled in another and may be sold back into the first.
The U.S. Supreme Court’s ruling enables states to collect sales tax from all online purchases, eliminating the advantage of buying some big-ticket items from websites like Amazon.com.