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The Pentagon's internal watchdog has opened a probe into whether former National Security Adviser Mike Flynn broke the law when he took payments linked to foreign governments. We get details from Wall Street Journal congressional reporter Byron Tau.
Donald Trump is approaching the 100-day point of his presidency. Wall Street Journal Executive Washington Editor Gerald Seib says a president's first 100 days means less from a grades standpoint than what he learns about how best to operate.
Silicon Valley was not happy when Donald Trump was elected president, since they saw his policies as likely to hurt the technology industry. But the Wall Street Journal's Greg Ip says the tech sector has flourished under a Trump administration.
A yogurt when we wake up, then something more substantial during mid-morning. The Wall Street Journal's Ellen Bryon says more Americans are eating a second breakfast. Food companies, restaurants - and Weight Watchers - are all taking note of this trend.
A new survey finds that companies plan to increase their hiring of college grads for the eighth straight year. But the Wall Street Journal's Kelsey Gee says a separate survey finds that many college seniors are ill-prepared for the job hunt.
Wall Street Journal Capitol Hill reporter Kristina Petersen says the White House wants any budget deal to include funds for a border wall. That last-minute push is muddying congressional talks to reach a spending agreement that would avoid a government shutdown.
Wal-Mart's fight to defend its low-cost reputation is helping to extend the longest food-price decline in decades. The Wall Street Journal's Heather Haddon joins us from Chicago.
The Dow edged lower Friday, weighed down by the energy sector as oil prices extend losses. However, a batch of encouraging earnings reports lifted the S&P 500 to its first weekly gain of the month. WSJ's Corrie Driebusch joins us in the studio.
Tesla is voluntarily recalling 53,000 Model S sedan and Model X sport-utility vehicles over an issue with electric-parking brakes that could prevent them from being released. The Wall Street Journal's Tim Higgins brings us the latest.
Trump's effort to force the federal government to "Buy American" will be a challenge. Foreign companies hauled in more money from federal contracts in the past three months than in any corresponding period in a decade. WSJ's Coulter Jones reports.
Emirates Airline, the world's biggest carrier by international traffic, is cutting flights to five U.S. cities after actions by the Trump administration slowed bookings from Middle Eastern countries. WSJ's Robert Wall joins us from London.
Exxon Mobil applied to the Treasury Department for a waiver from U.S. sanctions on Russia in a bid to resume its joint venture with state oil giant PAO Rosneft. The Wall Street Journal's Bradley Olson reports from Houston.
Fox News is parting ways with Bill O'Reilly in the wake of a sexual-harassment scandal, bringing an end to the combative host's two-decade run. The Wall Street Journal's Joe Flint looks at what comes next from Los Angeles.
Democrat Jon Ossoff fell short in a bid to claim an outright win over his GOP challenger for a U.S. House seat in Georgia. There will be a runoff election in June. The Wall Street Journal's Cameron McWhirter reports from Atlanta on this closely-watched race.
The Navy confirmed it didn't send the USS Carl Vinson straight to North Korea amid growing tensions in the region. This, despite contrary comments from the White House and defense officials. The Wall Street Journal's Ben Kesling on the communications snafu.
British Prime Minister Theresa May wants an early general election in the U.K. The Wall Street Journal's Jenny Gross, reporting from London, says it's a bid to give May more leverage in upcoming exit negotiations with the E.U.
The Wall Street Journal's latest monthly survey of economists finds that they've lowered their growth forecasts for the U.S. economy. WSJ's Josh Zumbrun says economists are more pessimistic because of doubts about Congress to pass hoped-for reforms.
Solar panels are becoming more affordable than ever for U.S. homeowners. The Wall Street Journal's Cassandra Sweet discusses why that's bad news for Elon Musk's SolarCity and the heavy hitters in the industry.
Donald Trump's reliance on former and current executives helps lead to a shift away from hard-line positions on China, Ex-Im Bank and NATO. The Wall Street Journal's Eli Stokols reports.
The nearly 22,000-pound bomb targeted a militant cave-and-tunnel complex in eastern Afghanistan. The Wall Street Journal's Jessica Donati joins us from Kabul with the latest details.
Research suggests road closures and delays on marathon days may put some older patients at greater risk of death. The Wall Street Journal's Melanie Evans joins us in the studio with the details.
Analysis from our wide-ranging interview with President Trump. Executive Washington Editor Jerry Seib on North Korea. Trump in his own words on where things stand on a healthcare overhaul, plus White House Reporter Michael Bender on the Ex-Im Bank.
President Donald Trump offers China better trade terms in exchange for help on North Korea. He also says the dollar is "getting too strong" and he presses Democrats on a health bill. The Wall Street Journal's Michael Bender joins us from Washington.
Several major banks report quarterly earnings Thursday. Peter Rudegeair of the Wall Street Journal says results should be much improved over a year ago. But analysts are restrained in their forecasts, given the absence of any regulatory reform.
United Continental's CEO blamed what he called a system failure following a passenger being forcibly removed from a flight. The Wall Street Journal's Doug Cameron reports from Chicago on the continuing fallout from the incident and United's response.
Felicia Schwartz joins us from Moscow as Secretary of State Rex Tillerson holds high-level talks there with Russian officials. Tillerson had harsh words for both Syria and Russia in the wake of Syria's recent chemical attack.
President Trump's first 100 days in office have been marketed by staff infighting and divisions within the GOP. The Wall Street Journal's Mike Bender says Trump has told aides to stop feuding among themselves and start promoting his agenda.
NASA, Boeing and Lockheed Martin are partnering on the new Orion space vehicle. But the Wall Street Journal's Andy Pasztor says that, early in the program, there are already plans to cut costs. One reason: a rival project by Elon Musk's Space X.
The Wall Street Journal's Richard Rubin says it looks unlikely that Republicans and Democrats can come together to pass legislation on tax reform. Republicans themselves are badly split on their priorities for tax overhaul.
Investors bought up shares of defense companies and oil prices rose after the U.S. launched a strike against a Syrian air base. The Wall Street Journal's Corrie Driebusch joins us in the studio with a look at the week on Wall Street.
The sale of the business that once defined General Electric, co-founded by Thomas Edison, could fetch $500 million. The Wall Street Journal's Dana Mattioli joins us in the studio with a look at why this is on the table.
For the first time the U.S. is deliberately targeting the regime of Syrian President Bashar al-Assad. What does it mean for the fight against ISIS, or the relationship with Russia? The Wall Street Journal's Dion Nissenbaum reports from the Pentagon.
The internet giant will nearly double it's part-time labor force over the next year, hiring warehouse and customer-service workers to keep up with business. The Wall Street Journal's Laura Stevens joins us from the newsroom in San Francisco.
A GOP-led effort paves the way for Judge Neil Gorsuch to be confirmed to the Supreme Court. The Wall Street Journal's Naftali Bendavid joins us from the Washington newsroom with context for what this change means going forward.
Costco Wholesale has built an empire selling products in bulk at its stores, so it's been slower than other retailers to embrace online sales. But Costco is feeling pressure from online rivals like Amazon, says Wall Street Journal reporter Sarah Nassauer.
Oil prices are expected to remain under 60 dollars a barrel for a third straight year. Wall Street Journal London reporter Georgi Kantchev says OPEC faces tough choices as the cartel decides on whether to extend output cuts at next month's meeting.
The Wall Street Journal's Matt Jarzemsky says Staples is in preliminary merger talks with a small number of possible private-equity bidders.
With retailers scaling back, teens may find the bulk of this summer's jobs in unusual places or later in the summer. That's according to a new forecast from Challenger, Gray & Christmas. Here with details is Challenger CEO John Challenger.
Senate Democrats say they have the votes to stall the nomination of Neil Gorsuch to be Supreme Court justice. Wall Street Journal reporter Byron Tau updates us from Washington on the bitter Senate battle.
For quite some time, the Fed has adopted a two-percent inflation target when considering whether interest rates should rise. Now, as the Wall Street Journal's David Harrison reports from Washington, there are calls to let the target drift higher.
First-of-its-kind feat by SpaceX represents major boost for expanding the commercial-space industry. The Wall Street Journal's Andy Pasztor reports from Los Angeles.
The Wall Street Journal's Ben Leubsdorf joins us in studio to preview what to watch this week.
A brightening economic outlook and rising confidence among businesses and consumers led to quarterly gains for the indexes. The Wall Street Journal's Corrie Driebusch joins us with some perspective on the quarter and the week for stocks.
Two new executive orders signed by President Trump are modest compared with the dramatic changes in trade policy promised on the campaign trail. Wall Street Journal White House Reporter Peter Nicholas joins us with the details.
President Trump's former national security adviser tells the FBI, and the House and Senate intelligence committees, he's willing to be interviewed in exchange for a deal. The Wall Street Journal's Shane Harris joins us from Washington.
Request for preliminary pitches draws interest from more than 200 companies. The Wall Street Journal's Dan Frosch analyzed the list and joins us with the details.
The Trump administration inked a $6.5 billion deal with AT&T to build a nationwide wireless broadband network for first responders. The Wall Street Journal's Ryan Knutson joins us in the studio.
The Trump administration is signaling to Congress it will seek mostly modest changes to Nafta in upcoming negotiations with Mexico and Canada. The Wall Street Journal's Bob Davis reports from Washington.
The Wall Street Journal's Cameron McWhirter says businesses that serve immigrant populations are being impacted by the Trump administration's stepped-up immigration enforcement policies. It's because many immigrants are afraid to come out in public.
As a candidate, Donald Trump had vowed to change the H-1B visa program, which brings high-skilled foreign workers to the U.S. But the Wall Street Journal's Laura Meckler says there will be no rule changes to this year's application lottery, which begins Monday.
Congress needs to pass a new spending bill by April 28th to keep the government running. Will there be squabbles among lawmakers, similar to what helped sink healthcare legislation? Details from Wall Street Journal reporter Kristina Peterson.
Why has the economic recovery been sluggish? A new study says a slow-recovering housing market is partly to blame. The Wall Street Journal's Laura Kusisto has details.
The Wall Street Journal's Ben Fritz says Hollywood studios are set to move ahead by releasing movies for home viewing less than 45 days after they debut on the big screen. It's known as premium video-on-demand, something that cinema chains don't like.
In a Wall Street Journal exclusive, ex-CIA director James Woolsey talks about a meeting he attended with Mike Flynn and Turkish officials. Woolsey says Flynn, the former NSA chief, discussed covert removal from the U.S. of an enemy to the Turkish president.
ModCloth and Moosejaw deals give the retail giant access to new groups of shoppers, but some balk at the change. The Wall Street Journal's Sarah Nassauer joins us in the studio.
The dayslong struggle to pass a health-care bill spurred the biggest weekly decline for major stocks indexes in months. The Wall Street Journal's Corrie Driebusch joins us in the studio with a look at the market this week.
Political leaders in both parties used to agree that the U.S. needs more legal immigrants to sustain its aging labor force. The Wall Street Journal's Chief Economics Commentator Greg Ip takes a closer look at a plan to reduce legal migration.
Ford raised a caution flag for the auto industry, saying higher interest rates and a steady decline in used-car values will hurt affordability. The Wall Street Journal's Christina Rogers joins us from Detroit.
Nike said a sneaker homage to the cult classic film "Space Jam" was a smash hit, but the retro shoes were a rare highlight in otherwise troubling results for the world's largest athletic company. The Wall Street Journal's Sara Germano reports.
New research paints a bleak picture of the nation's largest-population group. Mortality is rising for white adults, starting at age 25, driven by troubles in a hard-hit working class. The Wall Street Journal's Betsy McKay reports.
The Wall Street Journal's Dante Chinni spent the day with Trump supporters in Pennsylvania talking about healthcare. He joins us from the Washington newsroom with what he heard.
The FBI has disclosed it's investigating ties between Russia and Donald Trump's presidential campaign. The Wall Street Journal's Shane Harris says that has deepened the partisanship between Democrats and Republicans.
China is the world's largest car market, but Chinese trade barriers make it tough for foreign car rivals to gain access. The Wall Street Journal's Chester Dawson says U.S. carmakers want President Trump to take a harder line on China's trade regulations.
The U.S. has banned passengers from carrying most electronics bigger than a cellphone into the cabin on direct flights from some countries in the Middle East and North Africa. We get details from the Wall Street Journal's Susan Carey.
In front of a House committee, FBI Director James Comey denied Donald Trump's charge, made in a tweet, that President Obama had wiretapped him. Comey also confirmed the FBI is probing Russian efforts to intervene in the election.
2016 was a great year to be a CEO. A Wall Street Journal analysis finds chief executive pay jumped nearly 7 percent in fiscal 2016, after falling the year before. WSJ special writer Theo Francis with details on the study.