P.M. Edition for June 15: In a surprise, Apple reportedly expects most of its new iPhone lineup this fall will feature the older LCD screens. It marks a slower transition to the newer OLED display. Tripp Mickle points to slower demand for the pricey iPhone X.
Beijing plans retaliation after the U.S. announces 25% tariffs on $50 billion in Chinese goods. President Trump takes issue with a watchdog group's report on the FBI's handling of the Hillary Clinton email server matter. Kellogg recalls Honey Smacks cereal after dozens suffer from salmonella-related illnesses. J.R. Whalen reports.
What's the state of the GOP? Then breaking down DACA and immigration.
A judge clears AT&T and Time Warner to close their deal. The U.S. economy is pulling ahead of Asia and Europe. The University of Chicago drops SAT and ACT requirement. And Friday brings new data on consumer sentiment. Annmarie Fertoli reports.
A.M. Edition for June 15: Research funding can be hard to come by. But some biotech firms in the U.S. and Europe are getting a big helping hand from Chinese investors, who are supplying record amounts of cash. The Wall Street Journal's Jonathan D. Rockoff has more.
The Nasdaq closes at a record high. A new DOJ report finds Comey mishandled Clinton email investigation, but that the probe wasn't biased. Apple is in talks for its first original feature film. And, insurance for Uber riders! Charlie Turner reports.
Apple developing a new security features to protect iPhones from intruders. Medicaid gaining traction in some Republican states. What happens if you're in an accident in a ride-hailing vehicle like one from Uber? J.R. Whalen reports.
A.M. Edition for June 14: As expected, the Federal Reserve is raising interest rates by a quarter-percentage point, and pencilling in a total of four rate hikes this year. But there are still challenges ahead. The Wall Street Journal's Greg Ip has more.
Stocks end lower after the Fed raises interest rates and signals a more aggressive path of rate hikes ahead. Comcast makes an offer for 21st Century Fox assets, setting off a bidding war with Disney. Charlie Turner reports.
P.M. Edition for June 13: A judge has cleared the way for AT&T to buy Time Warner, saying the Justice Department's antitrust suit had no merit. What does this mean for other planned mergers? Brent Kendall has five takeaways from the judge's ruling.
U.S. to co-host the 2026 World Cup. AT&T-Time Warner merger approval likely to trigger a flurry of additional media deals. China launching a surveillance system by placing radio-frequency chips in car windshields. J.R. Whalen reports.
A.M. Edition for June 13: Facebook is introducing a new feature that allows users to leave reviews of sellers on its platform - a move that could lead Facebook to ban bad sellers. The Wall Street Journal's Khadeeja Safdar explains.
Mary Kissel and Nicolas Eberstadt assess the Trump-Kim summit and the prospects for denuclearization.
P.M. Edition for June 12: A federal judge has approved a merger between AT&T and Time Warner. Plus, the much-anticipated summit between the U.S. and North Korea did little to roil global markets on Tuesday. The Wall Street Journal's Riva Gold explains.
A.M. Edition for June 12: The Federal Reserve is expected to raise short-term interest rates for the second time this year, at the end of its policy meeting this week. But The Wall Street Journal's Nick Timiraos says what's less clear is the Fed's path for the rest of 2018.
Stocks close higher, ahead of the U.S.-North Korea summit. Nickel prices near a four-year high. Workday is buying Adaptive Insights. And HSBC is investing up to $17 billion in China and new technology. Annmarie Fertoli reports.
P.M. Edition for June 11: A rift between the U.S. and Canada could weigh heavily on upcoming international negotiations. The Wall Street Journal's Vivian Salama has more on what happened at the G-7 summit, and how it could impact the talks ahead.
Last-minute talks ahead of Monday evneing's U.S.-North Korea summit. The Supreme Court upholds Ohio's voter registration cancellation rules. AT&T and Time Warner await a judge's decision on the companies' proposed merger. J.R. Whalen reports.
A.M. Edition for June 11: The Fed's two-day policy meeting is this week. Ben Leubsdorf says we should watch for what the Fed might say about interest rate hikes for the rest of the year. We'll also get a report on May retail sales.
A.M. Edition for June 8: The G-7 summit comes at a tense time for the U.S. and its allies, who are angry over U.S. tariffs on steel and aluminum imports. The Wall Street Journal's Joshua Zumbrun has more on the shadow that's casting over the meeting.
P.M. Edition for June 7: A new Wall Street Journal/NBC News poll finds voters would rather see control of Congress flipping to Democrats. Also, President Trump's approval rating has risen, and he gets more credit for the strengthening economy. Aaron Zitner has more.
NATO defense ministers meet in Brussels. Data on chain store sales and weekly jobless claims are out Thursday. A private-equity firm invests in Honest Company. And CVS announces some staffing news. Annmarie Fertoli reports.
A.M. Edition for June 7: Amid continued trade uncertainty, U.S. farmers are getting caught in the crosshairs. The Wall Street Journal's Jacob Bunge has more on how that's influencing everything from day-to-day operations, to planning for the future.
Stocks shoot higher, with the Nasdaq hitting another record close. Ryan agrees with Gowdy: no spies in the Trump election campaign. It's the U.S. versus trade allies at the upcoming G7 summit. Domestic air fares are back on the rise. Charlie Turner reports.
P.M. Edition for June 6: Ahead of midterm elections, the Democratic Party appeared on track to avoid being shut out of several House races in California primaries. Republicans also dodged a bullet. Natalie Andrews says it's tied to California's unique primary election system.
Protests aren't likely at next week's U.S.-North Korea summit. Trump lawyer Rudy Giuliani says North Korea begged for the summit to happen after its cancellation last month. U.S. farmers bracing for more global trade tensions. J.R. Whalen reports.
Wednesday's key economic reports include the weekly petroleum status report, and the latest data on international trade. Senators will stay in Washington for most of August. And PetSmart is spinning off a stake in its e-commerce subsidiary. Annmarie Fertoli reports.
A.M. Edition for June 6: Wendy's is moving its tomato production from fields to greenhouses. The fast-food chain says that means no more mushy tomatoes. The Wall Street Journal's Julie Jargon explains why Wendy's is making the move.
P.M. Edition for June 5: Food companies are struggling to figure out what you want to eat. Wall Street Journal Heard on the Street Columnist Aaron Back has more about how that's translating to changes in the food industry - and on supermarket shelves.
For Congressman John Delaney, the 2020 campaign is already underway. The money is there. So is the commitment. And people in are starting to pay attention.
A.M. Edition for June 5: Trying to beat robocallers? Turns out they're still winning, even if you don't pick up the phone. That's because some are actually making money off an old caller ID system. The Wall Street Journal's Sarah Krouse explains.
P.M. Edition for June 4: Trade tensions are high heading into the G-7 summit later this week, with the U.S. alienating major allies over steel and aluminum tariffs. The Wall Street Journal's Josh Zumbrun has more on the latest trade talks.
President Trump says he has the right to pardon himself. South Korea plays down the likelihood of peace with the north ahead of the planned June 12th U.S.-North Korea summit. Supreme Court sides with a Colorado baker who refused to bake a wedding cake for a same-sex couple. J.R. Whalen reports.
A.M. Edition for June 4: In a quiet week for economic reports, April trade deficit numbers could get some attention. And with U.S. tariffs angering allies, we'll be watching a G7 summit taking place at the end of the week in Quebec. We get a preview from Harriet Torry.
P.M. Edition for June 1: The economy added 223 thousand jobs in May and the jobless rate fell to 3.8 percent, lowest level in 18 years. Greg Ip says the report provides evidence that the strong labor market is bidding up wages.
A.M. Edition for June 1: The May unemployment report beats Wall Street's expectations. Who's the highest-paid CEO of a banking or financial company? It's Jamie Dimon of JP Morgan Chase. That's according to a Wall Street Journal analysis of best-paid financial chiefs. WSJ's Theo Francis has the story.
Hear about California's top-two primary system (it's wonky!) and then what the White House has up its sleeve for the 2018 Midterms.
Stocks fall on trade war fears, ending a strong month of May on a weak note. Canada, Mexico and the E.U. say they'll retaliate after the U.S. imposes tariffs on Friday. Waymo is buying thousands of minivans from Fiat Chrysler. Charlie Turner reports.
P.M. Edition for May 31: The Wall Street Journal says Berkshire Hathaway chief Warren Buffett offered to invest three billion dollars in Uber Technologies. But talks between Berkshire and Uber fell apart. We get more from WSJ's Nicole Friedman.
North Korean officials expected to meet President Trump in Washington on Friday. U.S. to impose tariffs on steel and aluminum imports from Canada, Mexico and Europe. Sears to close another 72 stores amid declining sales. J.R. Whalen reports.
A.M. Edition for May 31: There's a new federal law aimed at preventing online sex trafficking and prostitution. The Wall Street Journal's Heidi Vogt says online dating sites are worried about potential liability caused by the law's vague wording.
P.M. Edition for May 30: In a Wall Street Journal exclusive, depositions of several NFL owners show that pressure by President Trump caused them to change the rules on player behavior during the national anthem. WSJ's Andrew Beaton has more.