Top stories. Timely insights. From business and markets to politics and breaking news, stay informed on the news you need to know throughout your day with WSJ journalists and notable influencers.
Special Counsel Robert Mueller has impaneled a grand jury in Washington to investigate Russia's interference in the 2016 elections, a sign that his inquiry is growing in intensity. The Wall Street Journal's Byron Tau has the latest details.
Is "artificial intelligence" the death knell for middle-class jobs? Our chief economics commentator joins us with a look. Plus, a grand jury in Washington to investigate Russia's interference in the 2016 elections and one more crisis for Uber.
Wall Street Journal reporter Tripp Mickle talks about Apple's strong earnings quarter. He tells us what, if anything, Apple CEO Tim Cook said about the upcoming iPhone. Plus, Christopher Wray wins Senate confirmation to be the next FBI Director.
U.S. companies are expected to post their second straight quarter of double-digit profit growth. That's even though initiatives from Washington including tax reform and infrastructure spending have stalled. Joining us is Wall Street Journal Washington reporter Theo Francis.
Russian president Vladimir Putin says the US will have to cut its diplomatic corps in Russia by 755, or more than half. It's in retaliation for new sanctions measures against Russia passed by Congress. The Wall Street Journal's Thomas Grove joins us from Moscow.
Republicans want to deliver a major legislative victory before the country heads to the ballot box next year. At this point tax reform looks like the most likely way to achieve that, but how? WSJ's Richard Rubin reports from Washington.
The Wall Street Journal's Corrie Driebusch joins us in the studio with a look at how quarterly earnings moved the market this week. Plus, what's happening with tech and energy shares, as well as the dollar.
The Republican effort to dismantle the Affordable Care Act collapsed after a slimmed-down Senate measure to pare back selected pieces of the 2010 health-care law failed. The Wall Street Journal's Kristina Peterson joins us from Capitol Hill.
As jobless rate declines, employers increasingly find qualified workers among recently released prisoners. The Wall Street Journal's Jeffrey Sparshott has the story from Washington.
Foxconn, which helped turn China into the center of electronics manufacturing, will build display panels used in televisions and other products in Wisconsin. The Wall Street Journal's Tripp Mickle joins us from San Francisco with context.
The Senate's marathon series of amendment votes on health care may culminate in the consideration of a scaled-back repeal of the Affordable Care Act says WSJ's Michelle Hackman. Plus, ex-convicts are helping companies fill the need for skilled labor.
Senator John McCain returned to the Senate this week following brain surgery. After he cast a procedural vote to debate health reform, McCain called for a return to Senate bipartisanship he said was badly needed. Joining us is the Wall Street Journal's Siobhan Hughes.
The Federal Reserve made no move on interest rates and indicated that it would start shrinking its massive bond portfolio "relatively soon." The Wall Street Journal's Harriet Torry says that means the Fed could start the process soon after the September policy meeting.
In an exclusive Wall Street Journal interview Tuesday, President Trump talked about a tax break for the middle class and repeated his criticism of Attorney General Jeff Sessions. Joining us is Wall Street Journal White House reporter Mike Bender.
Wall Street Journal Washington bureau chief Paul Beckett talks about our interview with President Trump. We have excerpts from the exclusive interview. Plus, the Senate votes to debate healthcare reform.
The growth in U.S. home prices remained strong in the spring. The S&P/Case-Shiller national index rose 5.6 percent in May to another record. David Blitzer of S&P Dow Jones Indices says the strongest home price growth is still in the West.
Jared Kushner met with the Senate Intelligence Committee Monday. The Wall Street Journal's Shane Harris said Kushner detailed meetings with Russian officials, including one previously undisclosed encounter. Kushner denied any collusion with Russia.
The S&P 500 edged lower Friday but posted a weekly gain as corporate earnings continued to drive some of the biggest moves. The Wall Street Journal's Amrith Ramkumar joins us in the studio with a look at Wall Street this week.
The U.S. will ban American citizens from traveling to North Korea except in the case of humanitarian aid workers, citing growing risks to Americans who venture into the country. The Wall Street Journal's Jonathan Cheng joins us from Seoul.
White House press secretary Sean Spicer resigned over objections that President Donald Trump hired financier Anthony Scaramucci as his new communications director. Wall Street Journal White House Reporter Michael Bender joins us with the details.
White House Press Secretary Sean Spicer resigns, the State Department bans travel to North Korea, and two of the world's largest online marketplaces for criminal goods have been shut down. WSJ's Robert McMillan joins us from San Francisco.
A tighter labor market appears to be leading to better pay for workers making the least. The Wall Street Journal's Eric Morath joins us with the details from Washington.
Senator John McCain has been diagnosed with a type of brain cancer. His office says the timing of his return to the Senate will depend upon further consultations with his medical team. The Wall Street Journal's Siobhan Hughes reports from Washington.
The Affordable Care Act remains law after the GOP's failed health reform attempt. But the Wall Street Journal's Anna Mathews says insurers are left with huge questions, chief among them, what will happen to federal subsidies that lower many Americans' health insurance premiums?
Senate Republican leaders plan to bring an Obamacare repeal bill to a vote next week, even though they don't have the votes to pass the measure. The Wall Street Journal's Kristina Peterson with an update.
The Affordable Care Act became law in 2010, but the Senate GOP health reform measure failed. The Wall Street Journal's Naftali Bendavid explains the fundamental differences behind why one bill passed and the other went down to defeat.
A new survey finds foreign investment in U.S. residential real estate rose by nearly half over the past year, to a record 153 billion dollars. Lawrence Yun of the National Association of Realtors says a big jump in investments by Canadian buyers fueled the rise.
The Wall Street Journal's Jeffrey Sparshott previews this week's economic calendar, which includes global central bank meetings and a key U.S. housing report.
WSJ's Michelle Hackman joins us with a look at how the Senate health bill compares to the House-passed version and the Affordable Care Act. Plus, optimism that President Trump will revitalize the economy is fading and it's earnings season for banks.
If it proceeds with a breakup Manulife would be the latest life insurer to hive off a large part of its business. Industry executives have often cited the duress low interest rates put on some of their basic products. WSJ's Vipal Monga reports.
Senate GOP leaders released revised health legislation that would topple parts of the Affordable Care Act, impose steep cuts on Medicaid and let insurers sell cheaper plans. The Wall Street Journal's Kristina Peterson reports from Capitol Hill.
The Wall Street Journal's Josh Zumbrun joins us from Washington with a look at what we learn from Fed Chairwoman Janet Yellen's testimony on Capitol Hill. The GOP tries again to overhaul healthcare and bargain hunters look to shares of retailers.
Warren Buffett's Berkshire Hathaway made a nine billion dollar bid for Energy Future, the company that owns Texas utility Oncor. But a hedge fund is planning a rival offer. And Buffett has long had a distaste for bidding wars, says Nicole Friedman of the Wall Street Journal.
Fed chair Janet Yellen stuck to the script in her Congressional testimony, reiterating that gradual rates hikes will be appropriate as the economy continues to strengthen. The Wall Street Journal's Harriet Torry updates us from Capitol Hill.
How confident are small business owners? We'll talk with Bill Dunkelberg, chief economist at the National Federation of Independent Business, about a new survey. Plus, Donald Trump Jr. releases emails tied to Russia and Tesla bulks up on car repair.
President Donald Trump plans to nominate Randal Quarles to be the Fed's top official in charge of regulating big banks. The Wall Street Journal's Kate Davidson tells us about Quarles, an investment-fund manager and former Treasury official.
Macy's and Lord & Taylor have long sold high-end lipstick, mascara and fragrances at full price. But the Wall Street Journal's Suzanne Kapner says department stores have started cutting the price of cosmetics. She explains why.
We get fresh retail sales and consumer prices this week, plus Fed Chairwoman Janet Yellen delivers her latest monetary policy report to Congress. The Wall Street Journal's Josh Zumbrun joins us with a look at what to watch this week with the economy.
Gains in bank stocks offset losses by energy companies. The Wall Street Journal's Corrie Driebusch joins us in the studio with a look at the week on Wall Street.
International students accepted to U.S. schools are planning to enroll at a similar rate in most areas except the southern part of the country, especially Texas. The Wall Street Journal's Newley Purnell joins us from New Delhi, India.
The U.S. government is continuing to roll back laptop restrictions on some foreign flights after reviewing airport security measures. The Wall Street Journal's Robert Wall reports from London.
The Senate's proposed healthcare overhaul would see average premiums for mid-level insurance plans jump by 20 percent next January. The bill faces widespread opposition, but the Wall Street Journal's Stephanie Armour says not passing any bill may be just as bad.
Maybe not quite yet. But as the Wall Street Journal's Greg Ip says, there are preconditions for a recession that resemble what's taking place today: low unemployment, soaring asset values and a pervasive sense of calm.
The Wall Street Journal's Nathan Hodge joins us from Moscow. He says President Trump's meeting with European leaders at a G-20 summit will likely be upstaged by Trump's first meeting with Russian president Putin since the November election.
President Donald Trump is expected to meet with Russian President Vladimir Putin on the sidelines of a G-20 summit in Germany at week's end. Wall Street Journal Executive Washington Editor Gerald Seib says there are four things we should watch for in Trump's meeting with Putin.
Boosting women's participation in the U.S workforce could fill an untapped economic potential. How could we do it? Wall Street Journal Washington reporter Ben Leubsdorf says the U.S. should look to Canada for lessons.
Sales of vehicles in the U.S. fell last month, capping a bumpy first half of 2017 after a record year for 2016. Michelle Krebs of AutoTrader says sales remain strong and that a dip in 2017 is not a surprise following the booming growth of the last several years.
Republican senators on recess this week are hearing from GOP governors who are against Medicaid funding cuts in the Senate health bill. The Wall Street Journal's Kristina Peterson says some states that expanded Medicaid under Obamacare are urging senators to rethink funding cuts.
"Spider-Man: Homecoming" brings two of Hollywood's big competitors together in an unprecedented partnership. Sony hopes the film will revive its movie business while Disney wants a two-hour commercial for its toys. WSJ's Ben Fritz reports.
The White House is enforcing stricter limits on entry to the U.S. after the Supreme Court allowed parts of its temporary travel ban to go into effect. An update from Wall Street Journal Washington reporter Brent Kendall.
Drugstore giants Walgreens and Rite Aid scrapped their planned 9.4 billion dollar merger. Instead, Walgreens reached a new deal to buy half of Rite Aid's stores. The Wall Street Journal's Sharon Terlep says the previous deal had faced heavy antitrust scrutiny.
For the first time, all banks taking part in the Fed's stress tests passed them. As a result, the banks will boost their dividend payouts and share buybacks to their highest levels in years. Joining us is the Wall Street Journal's Liz Hoffman.
A report by ATTOM Data Solutions finds the median U.S. home price in the second quarter was at the least affordable level since 2008. ATTOM's Daren Blomquist says home prices rose faster than weekly wages in 87 percent of markets.
As it prepares to price its IPO, Blue Apron faces a big hurdle to continued growth. It's struggling to hold onto customers that try its meal kit delivery service. Joining us from San Francisco is Wall Street Journal reporter Eliot Brown.
The European Union's antitrust regulator has fined Google a record 2.7 billion dollars. The Wall Street Journal's Natalia Drozdiak, reporting from Brussels, says Google was targeted for favoring its own comparison-shopping service in search results.
The Congressional Budget Office estimated that the Senate's proposed healthcare bill would leave an additional 22 million Americans without insurance. Wall Street Journal health policy reporter Stephanie Armour has details.
The upcoming Senate vote on a healthcare overhaul will showcase a partisan divide in several states' mid-term elections next year. The Wall Street Journal's Kristina Peterson says Democratic senators will likely face GOP challengers who voted for health reform in the House.
Escalating concerns about cyberthreats are prompting the aviation industry to devise an unlikely new safeguard: real-time warnings to pilots about potential hacking attempts. The Wall Street Journal's Andy Pasztor reports.
Apple's iPhone gave rise to whole new industries and laid waste to others. As the device turns 10, we take stock of its impact on everything from cameras to telecoms. The Wall Street Journal's Betsy Morris joins us from San Francisco.
The Senate GOP's proposal would undo major parts of the Affordable Care Act and transform a large part of the health-care system by changing and cutting funding for Medicaid. The Wall Street Journal's Michelle Hackman reports from Washington.
President Donald Trump released a new financial disclosure form Thursday. The Wall Street Journal's Alexandra Berzon says a Las Vegas hotel made him around 20 million dollars in additional revenue during the latest federal disclosure period.
Senate Republican leaders Thursday unveiled a health-care measure that would undo large parts of the Affordable Care Act. Wall Street Journal reporter Michelle Hackman says, among the many changes, the bill would phase out taxes for high-income earners.
Nike has agreed to sell some items directly to Amazon.com. Nike had held out making such a move, but the Wall Street Journal's Sara Germano says Nike has been ramping up its e-commerce efforts, as traditional retailers continue to lose business.
The U.S. has observed a long period of low stock-market volatility and economic stagnation. The Wall Street Journal's Greg Ip believes the economy and markets could benefit from more risk-taking companies - creative disrupters like Amazon.com.
Ride-hailing firm Uber was a brash startup that became a nearly-70 billion dollar company. Now, CEO Travis Kalanick is gone, ousted by investors after a series of scandals and setbacks. What's next for Uber? The Wall Street Journal's Greg Bensinger joins us.