WSJ Company News feed
Updated: 1 hour 58 min ago
Johnson & Johnson recently wrapped up a months-long process to review its creative agencies.
Farmers in Australia, supplying material for the hot fashion item, get creative to move reptiles across the Outback; ‘They are pretty good escapists.’
The countries excluded from the steel and aluminum tariffs all made the case that their metal exports don’t impair U.S. national security, but different nations emphasized different approaches.
Facebook is hustling to reassure advertising partners—and prevent damage to its core business—as a handful of marketers have suspended advertising on the platform in the wake of revelations that an outside company improperly handled user data.
The Environmental Protection Agency has tentatively concluded that future vehicle emissions standards should be eased, a decision long lobbied for by car companies that argued looming regulations are too stringent and need revision.
Six of Qualcomm’s directors, including Chief Executive Steve Mollenkopf, failed to win support from a majority of the company’s shares Friday.
A deadly crash in Arizona involving an autonomous vehicle operated by Uber Technologies Inc. spotlights a pedestrian-safety problem that is getting increasingly worse in an era of constant smartphone use and a surge in impaired driving.
Restaurant chains as of May will have to list calorie counts for beer, wine and mixed drinks under new Food and Drug Administration rules, but will patrons drink less?
Shares of Dropbox surged in their market debut, a sign of investors’ thirst for a big-name tech initial public offering with solid growth prospects.
The FCC is considering a new rule to further curb the U.S. business of Huawei, making it harder for small and rural carriers to purchase gear from Chinese telecom-equipment makers.
A college dropout, Wayne Huizenga was a restless entrepreneur who built a business empire that included Blockbuster, AutoNation and three professional sports franchises. He died Thursday at the age of 80 after a battle with cancer.
U.S. new-home sales dropped slightly in February, continuing a trend of choppy sideways movement for a narrow segment of the housing market.
Prosecutors unsealed criminal charges accusing nine Iranians of years of cyberattacks on behalf of the Iranian government to steal data from hundreds of universities and businesses in the U.S. and abroad.
Nike has bounced back from some sizeable scandals, so it isn’t surprising that the company has gotten ahead of the problem of alleged inappropriate behavior by top executives.
Erivan Haub spent more than two decades trying to save the grocery chain with his son, and he left his stamp on America in other ways.
Headline inflation in Canada rose at its fastest pace in more than three years in February, and measures of core inflation strengthened.
President Trump said he is considering a veto of the spending bill passed by Congress that would fund the government past early Saturday. He objected to the absence of DACA provisions as well as the lack of funding for a Mexico border wall.
Critics of a longstanding practice that sends leftover money from class-action settlements to parties not affiliated with the litigation, known as cy pres, are trying to blow up a 2015 settlement involving Google.
China started the trade war long before Donald Trump became president, and while his China crackdown is risky, it’s on firmer legal, political and economic ground than many of his other trade complaints, Greg Ip writes.
Tencent Holdings Ltd.’s shares slumped again Friday, taking its fall in the past two days to 9.2%, as investors reassessed the Chinese tech giant with one of its biggest shareholders set to sell almost $10 billion worth of its position.