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.
Weekend Edition for February 17-18: Stocks recovered this past week from a bruising selloff earlier in the month. The Nasdaq had its best week in years. Plus, the Wall Street Journal's Ben Eisen talks about the influence that Apple has on the broader market.
P.M. Edition for February 16th: With the start of the Lunar New Year, four Chinese movies are debuting in the U.S. The Wall Street Journal's Erich Schwartzel says it signals China's ambitions to become a global movie-making force.
A.M. Edition for February 16: Some Republicans are willing to make more concessions when it comes to healthcare, as they work to lower premiums, and eye the midterm elections in November. The Wall Street Journal's Stephanie Armour explains.
P.M. Edition for February 15th: President Trump expressed condolences to victims and their families in the wake of the mass shooting at a high school in south Florida. Plus, billionaire investor Peter Thiel is moving from Silicon Valley to Los Angeles.
A.M. Edition for February 15: President Trump's infrastructure plan left many with one big question: Who's paying for it? A group of investors have an idea known as infrastructure asset recycling. The Wall Street Journal's Cezary Podkul explains.
P.M. Edition for February 14th: More signs of a rise in inflation, as the Consumer Price Index rose half a percent last month. We'll talk about this with the Wall Street Journal's Harriet Torry. In a separate report, retail sales fell in January.
A.M. Edition for February 14: Six former federal prosecutors are running for seats in the House, as Democrats. The Wall Street Journal's Aruna Viswanatha has more on what's driving them to run for political office.
A.M. Edition for February 13: In the era of #MeToo, companies are facing new questions when it comes to setting the rules for office romance. Beth Zoller, legal editor at XpertHR, talks about how companies should navigate office romances.
P.M. Edition for February 12: President Trump's long-awaited infrastructure plan is part of the 2019 fiscal year budget. But many questions remain, including where the funding for the plan will come from. The Wall Street Journal's Ted Mann explains.
A.M. Edition for February 12th: This week brings a busy economic calendar, including the consumer price index, consumer sentiment data, retail sales, and housing data. The Wall Street Journal's Harriet Torry runs down the week in economic news.
Weekend Edition for February 10-11: Fears of higher inflation and rising interest rates battered the markets in volatile trading this week. The Wall Street Journal's Akane Otani reminds us that we'd gotten used to a low interest rate environment for a long time.
P.M. Edition for February 9: Amazon.com is launching a delivery service for businesses. "Shipping with Amazon" will compete directly with FedEx and UPS. Wall Street Journal San Francisco reporter Laura Stevens has the details.
A.M. Edition for February 9: The 2018 Winter Olympic Games are underway in Pyeongchang, South Korea. The Wall Street Journal's Rachel Bachman is there and she tells us that the Olympics could be in for some changes after these games end.
P.M. Edition for February 8: After a volatile day of trading, the Dow and the S&P 500 entered correction territory on Thursday. Plus, Twitter posts its first profit since becoming a publicly-traded company. The Wall Street Journal's Georgia Wells has more.
P.M. Edition for February 7: Goldman Sachs is in talks with Apple to offer financing to consumers who buy iPhones and other Apple gadgets. The Wall Street Journal's Peter Rudegeair and Liz Hoffman explain.
A.M. Edition for February 7: Investors are concerned about just how much the Federal Reserve might tighten policy this year. The Wall Street Journal's Justin Lahart explains how the tax overhaul could further complicate matters.
P.M. Edition: The Dow's loss of more than 1,100 points on Monday left most investors with one burning question: Why? But The Wall Street Journal's Jason Zweig, author of The Intelligent Investor Column, says there is no answer - and it might be futile to try to find one.
A.M. Edition for February 6: After a strong start to 2018, stocks have reversed course. The Dow plunged more than 1,100 points on Monday. Plus, The Wall Street Journal's Rachel Louise Ensign explains why banks are closing more branches.
P.M. Edition for February 5: The Dow suffered its worst one-day point drop ever on Monday. Plus, lawmakers are hoping to gain consensus on a bipartisan immigration bill to prevent a government shutdown on Friday. The Wall Street Journal's Laura Meckler has more.
A.M. Edition for February 5: Tech companies are seeing a meteoric rise. Facebook, Microsoft, Apple, Amazon, and Google's parent company, Alphabet, all reported record sales in the fourth quarter. The Wall Street Journal's Laura Stevens has more.
Weekend Edition for February 3-4: A surge in Treasury yields led to an enormous selloff for stocks on Friday. Plus: on the heels of strong employment data, we'll get a report on job openings in the new week.
P.M. Edition for February 2: A new Wall Street Journal/NBC News Poll finds the National Football League is losing its core audience of adult men. Joining us to talk about the poll is WSJ's Jared Diamond, who's in Minneapolis for this Sunday's Super Bowl.
A.M. Edition for February 2: Another positive jobs report. Also, airlines are working to fix what's known as code-sharing. That's when one airline puts its name on a flight actually operated by another carrier - and it's causing a lot of confusion for travelers. The Wall Street Journal's Scott McCartney shares some tips.
A.M. Edition for February 1: As Amazon.com considers where to build its second headquarters, other businesses hope Amazon doesn't choose their city. The Wall Street Journal's Lauren Weber talks about why companies worry about having Amazon as a neighbor.
P.M. Edition for January 31: President Trump delivered the State of the Union address on Tuesday, and now the real work begins, as lawmakers try to build consensus on contentious issues like immigration and infrastructure spending. The Wall Street Journal's Louise Radnofsky breaks down the potential battles that may lie ahead. Plus, Janet Yellen's last policy meeting as chair of the Federal Reserve.
P.M. Edition for January 30: Apple is facing less demand than anticipated for its iPhone X, and is reducing production through March. The Wall Street Journal's Tripp Mickle explains what that means for the company and its supply chain.
A.M. Edition for January 30: President Trump delivers his first State of the Union address on Tuesday night. The Wall Street Journal's Peter Nicholas has more on what we can expect.
Wall Street will be eyeing Apple's iPhone sales projections when it reports quarterly earnings this week. Plus, FBI deputy director Andrew McCabe is stepping down effective immediately. Also, 'Star Wars: The Last Jedi' coming up short for Disney.
A.M. Edition for January 26: Global leaders are voicing their concerns about the effects of technology. The Wall Street Journal's Sam Schechner explains what he sees as a shift in tone during the World Economic Forum in Davos, Switzerland.
P.M. Edition for January 25: Apple is adding an emergency location feature to its iPhones in a new update. But for the time being, it isn't available in the U.S. The Wall Street Journal's Ryan Knutson explains why.
A.M. Edition for January 25: A judge in California is expected to rule in the next few months on whether coffee should have a warning label. The Wall Street Journal's Sara Randazzo explains why coffee is now under the microscope.
P.M. Edition for January 24: The Teamsters Union has begun collective bargaining talks on a new contract with shipper UPS. In an opening salvo, the union wants to prohibit UPS from using drones or driverless vehicles to deliver packages.
A.M. Edition for January 24: Tesla is offering CEO Elon Musk a new 10-year compensation package, with a goal of achieving a $650 billion valuation. The Wall Street Journal's Tim Higgins explains what that means for the future of the company, and for Musk.
P.M. Edition for January 23: Netflix added a record 8.3 million new subscribers in its latest quarter. The Wall Street Journal's Austen Hufford said the growth came even in the face of higher prices and rising competition.
P.M. Edition for January 22: The major U.S. airlines have expanded service between major hubs and smaller airports, resuming a practice they had largely abandoned. The Wall Street Journal's Doug Cameron explains why carriers are once again serving small and mid-sized cities.
Wall Street Journal reporter Michael Rothfield explains how President Trump's attorney set up a private company to facilitate hush funds to a former adult film star. Also, the Journal analyzes nearly 2,300 Trump tweets from his first year in office. Plus, Delta Airlines is making it more difficult to bring animals on flights.
A.M. Edition for January 19: A new tax on endowments has some colleges worried about budgeting. And it turns out some smaller colleges may end up paying more in the short-term. The Wall Street Journal's Richard Rubin explains.
Amazing cuts the list of candidate cities for its second headquarters to 20. Plus, the Senate renews a controversial spying program. Also, streaming services have a cord-cutting problem of their own.
A.M. Edition for January 18: YouTube has announced plans to more carefully police its preferred content, by having reviewers watch it. The Wall Street Journal's Jack Nicas explains what's behind the move, and what it means for advertisers and content creators.
P.M. Edition for January 17: South Korea and North Korea have agreed to march under one flag at next month's Winter Olympics. The Wall Street Journal's Jonathan Cheng reports from Seoul. Plus, WSJ's Gerald Seib on Congress's efforts to avoid a government shutdown.
A.M. Edition for January 17: Business leaders have welcomed many of President Trump's policies, especially the new tax law. But other issues, including trade, may prove trickier to navigate while keeping the support of CEOs. The Wall Street Journal's Ted Mann explains.
P.M. Edition for January 16: The Pentagon is planning to develop two new sea-based nuclear weapons to counter China and Russia's growing nuclear capabilities. This has ignited a debate over future U.S. nuclear strategy, says the Wall Street Journal's Michael Gordon.
A.M. Edition for January 16: 2017 wasn't the best year for air travelers. But, several big airlines still made significant improvements. The Wall Street Journal's Scott McCartney breaks down The Journal's annual Best and Worst Airlines list.
A.M. Edition for January 15: Facebook is considering prioritizing posts from users' friends in their feeds. And, down the line, the company is thinking about prioritizing posts from organizations deemed credible. The Wall Street Journal's Lukas Alpert explains what's in store.
Weekend Edition for January 13-14: Stocks close up another strong week. Plus, the Federal Reserve releases its January Beige Book on the nation's economic conditions on Wednesday.
P.M. Edition for January 12th: A lawyer for President Trump arranged a $130,000 payment to a former adult-film star to keep quiet about an alleged sexual encounter with Trump. Also, later this year most shoppers who use Visa won't have to sign their name when making purchases.
A.M. Edition for January 12: Economists surveyed by The Wall Street Journal say the president's had a positive effect on economic growth, hiring, and stock performance. WSJ Reporter Ben Leubsdorf explains which policies they credit with boosting the economy.
P.M. Edition for January 11: Wal-Mart is raising wages for new employees to $11 an hour, as competition for workers is growing between retailers and e-commerce. The Wall Street Journal's Sarah Nassauer explains what's behind Wal-Mart's latest move.
P.M. Edition for January 10: In a meeting with lawmakers, President Trump said he's optimistic that an agreement can be reached to protect Dreamer immigrants. But there are complications that could upend any deal, and the Wall Street Journal's Laura Meckler takes us through them.
A.M. Edition for January 10: Cargo space on airplanes is in shorter supply, with more customers demanding speedy delivery at the same time economic growth is boosting demand for products traditionally transported by air. The Wall Street Journal's Doug Cameron explains.
P.M. Edition for January 9: At the CES Show in Las Vegas, driverless car companies are plotting how to transform their business from demonstrating the technology to making it commercially successful. The Wall Street Journal's Tim Higgins joins us from CES.
A.M. Edition for January 9: The once-popular investment opportunity is now facing waning interest, as some meal kit companies struggle to bring in and keep customers. The Wall Street Journal's Heather Haddon explains.
P.M. Edition for January 8th: Two activist investors, Jana Partners and Calstrs, are calling on Apple to do more to address the iPhone's negative effects on children, namely smartphone overuse and addiction. Plus, the Trump White House puts Salvadoran immigrants on notice.
Weekend Edition for January 6-7: Stocks reached record heights this week, with the Dow surpassing 25,000 for the first time ever. Plus, next week's economic calendar includes a speech from New York Fed Chief William Dudley.
Wall Street Journal reporter James Mackintosh explains why investors should not solely rely on the current strength of the stock market to measure economic health. Also, the digital currency offered by Ripple has recently skyrocketed nearly 1,200% in value.
A.M. Edition for January 5: The jobs report from December shows the economy added 148,000 jobs in December, and the unemployment rate remained at 4.1 percent. Plus, untraceable weapons known as ghost guns are a growing problem on the black market. But because they don't have serial numbers, ghost guns are flying under the radar. The Wall Street Journal's Zusha Elinson has more.
P.M. Edition for January 4th: After the Dow Jones Industrial Average crossed 25000 on Thursday, what factors could propel the blue-chip index even higher, and which could trigger a pullback? Also, this winter's frigid weather is driving up energy prices. Plus, CVS and Walgreens see some drug prices coming down.
A.M. Edition for January 4: The Federal Reserve has released the minutes from its final meeting of 2017, when it announced its third and final interest rate hike of the year. The Wall Street Journal's Harriet Torry explains what else the minutes can tell us about the Fed's view of the economy, as we begin the new year.
P.M. Edition for January 3: Congressional leaders and White House officials are holding talks on a new spending bill. They need to work out differences and pass a new spending measure by January 19th, when current government funding expires.
A.M. Edition for January 3: Utah Republican senator Orrin Hatch says he'll retire when his term ends. Plus, organic milk, long a staple in many consumers' diets, is awash in oversupply as demand falls.
P.M. Edition for January 2: Doug Jones is being sworn in Wednesday as Alabama's newest senator. As a moderate, will he try to reach a consensus with his GOP colleagues? And how will he get along with fellow Democrats who are in no mood to bargain with Republicans?
Weekend Edition for December 30-31: Stocks had their best year since 2013. What can we expect for 2018? Plus, the December jobs report tops the economic calendar for the first week of the new year.
P.M. Edition for December 29: The Wall Street Journal's Liz Hoffman says Goldman Sachs will take a short-term hit from the newly-enacted tax reform bill. Plus, she talks about how 2017 was a big year for financial markets, but not for Wall Street traders.
A.M. Edition for December 29: Apple's stock has had its best annual performance since 2010, thanks to anticipation for the new iPhone. The Wall Street Journal's Dan Gallagher on whether the stock can continue its big runup in 2018.
P.M. Edition for December 28: The Wall Street Journal's Leslie Scism says some insurance companies are poised to raise prices, something that hasn't happened in years. It follows a string of costly hurricanes, wildfires and earthquakes.
A.M. Edition for December 28: Some old line industrial companies like 3M and PPG Industries are hoping to become suppliers for the vehicles of the future: electric and self-driving cars. Wall Street Journal's Andrew Tangel explains.
A.M. Edition for December 27: Retailers such as Amazon.com and Wal-Mart have put strategies in place to prepare for holiday gift returns. Plus, the Wall Street Journal's Harriet Torry talks about how the nation's opioid epidemic is impacting the workplace.
P.M. Edition for December 26: New polling shows women with a four-year college degree prefer Democrats over Republicans by a wide margin. The Wall Street Journal's Dante Chinni says it's still early, but the results are bad news for the GOP ahead of the 2018 mid-term elections.
A.M. Edition for Tuesday, December 26th: The final trading week of the year brings a light economic calendar. Plus, what the death of a midwestern mall can tell us about retail trends across the nation.
A.M. Edition for December 25: The Wall Street Journal's Louise Radnofsky on how the relationship between President Trump and Republican lawmakers evolved. Plus, Wall Street Journal Executive Washington Editor Gerald Seib on stories to watch for in 2018.
P.M. Edition for December 22: President Donald Trump signed both the tax overhaul measure and the spending bill into law Friday. Plus, traditional stores may have a rare advantage over online retailers in the battle for last-minute shoppers.
P.M. Edition for December 21: Many provisions of the new tax reform bill take effect January 1st. That leaves little time for the IRS, Treasury Department and other agencies to adjust to the changes. The Wall Street Journal's Kate Davidson explains.
A.M. Edition for December 21: AT&T says it'll give $1,000 bonuses to more than 200,000 employees - if the president signs the tax bill. Plus, which industries stand to gain the most under the tax plan, and which will need to make up some ground.
P.M. Edition for December 19: The House will likely have to revote on the tax plan it approved Tuesday, due to minor provisions not meeting Senate rules. Plus, how the plan could boost GDP and shrink the trade deficit.
A.M. Edition for December 19: High-income earners in high-tax states will be hurt by the GOP tax provision that rolls back a popular deduction. But that doesn't mean these people will flee to low-tax states. The Wall Street Journal's Ben Leubsdorf explains.
P.M. Edition for December 18th: Authorities say there are multiple fatalities following an Amtrak derailment in Washington. Plus, there's a massive recall on airbags, but carmakers are struggling to get consumers to pay attention.
A.M. Edition for December 18: Republicans released their final version of the tax reform bill. Its chances for passage got a boost from a couple of GOP senate holdouts. Plus, a European company is buying a big shopping mall operator.
Weekend Edition for December 16-17: Stocks closed at new record highs after more GOP senators switched their votes to yes on tax reform. Plus, in the new week, we'll get the final revised estimate of third quarter economic growth.