Japanese auto parts maker Takata pleaded guilty to fraud Monday and agreed to pay a $1 billion penalty.
Before "Star Wars: The Force Awakens" you would be hard pressed to find a female action figure on the shelves of your toy store.
Aerie is looking to build on its momentum by opening 50 new stores in 2017, and going after a category that Victoria's Secret left behind.
Buffett says they have an "assured future" because of their print and internet model.
Behind the glitz and glamour is a history of hard work.
PwC has apologized for its role in Sunday's Academy Awards drama which saw Faye Dunaway announce an incorrect winner for best picture.
Goldman Sachs says Tesla won't reach a key 100,000 production volume run-rate for the Model 3 until a year later than the company's goal.
The autonomous vehicle industry will come head to head with insurance providers when it's fully developed, Buffett tells CNBC.
Wal-Mart Stores is running a price-comparison test in at least 1,200 U.S. stores in a bid to close a pricing gap with its rivals.
Takata may reverse policy and move to setup a compensation fund to pay damages in cases of injury or death because of faulty airbags made by the firm, the WSJ stated.
As written, the laws restrict autonomous vehicle operation to automakers, Recode reports.
American drivers are taking their eyes off the road more than ever before—and that danger behind the wheel is now going after your wallet. NBCNews reports.
"Logan" may determine whether Twentieth Century Fox makes more adult-oriented X-Men films.
Another player has entered the self-driving trucks startup arena. Say hello to Embark, Recode reports.
Volkswagen (VW) project stable earnings this year after record sales of its luxury Audi and Porsche cars.
As major department store chains trim their square footage, they're taking slightly different approaches.
The New York-based company posted fourth-quarter earnings of $1.37 per share on revenue of $2.113 billion.
Watching the Oscars? It's likely you'll be craving something spicy or a little bit fancier than your normal fare.
J.C. Penney CEO Marvin Ellison doesn't think a border adjustment tax is a foregone conclusion.
'Wow, what would happen if the mall just has blank space, blank space, blank space?" Cramer says.
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