Apple's iPhone 6 is in the final stages of review for approval, a top Chinese government regulator said on Tuesday told Tencent.» Read More
U.S. bank regulators plan to adopt rules forcing big banks to hold more assets that they could sell easily in a credit crunch.
The validity of an Indiana state law that bars companies from requiring workers to join a union and pay union dues was affirmed on Tuesday.
Tuesday could mark the beginning of the end of the nation's largest-ever municipal bankruptcy, The New York Times reports.
The plaintiffs had accused Goldman Sachs, JPMorgan Chase and others of having conspired since May 2009 to drive up aluminum prices by hoarding supply.
The US appeals court in San Francisco said jurors used "an undue amount of speculation" in awarding Oracle $1.3 billion in damages in 2010.
Vinod Khosla, a green energy billionaire with ties to President Obama, is fighting surfers over access to a beach south of San Francisco. NBC reports.
Microsoft CEO Satya Nadella is set to visit China in late September as the Chinese government conducts an antitrust probe.
A man accused of insider trading bolted when he spotted cameras outside the courthouse. He continued to run even after his sandals slipped off.
A program to change the way small-company stocks are traded could slow high-frequency action, though some worry that the initial steps are too tepid.
TWC will pay $1.1 million to resolve a FCC probe that found the cable and Internet provider did not properly report multiple network outage.
A Chinese antitrust probe into Microsoft's Windows web browser and media player is the latest of several government complaints against the firm.
A U.S. court on Monday threw out an order to seize some 1 million barrels of disputed Iraqi Kurdish crude oil from a tanker near Texas.
The Department of Veterans Affairs promised sweeping changes and ample contrition in prepared remarks to an inspector general's. USA Today reports.
Goldman said it would repurchase the securities sold to Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac over the 2005-2007 period.
The bank is one of only four institutions still being pursued by the FHFA, which sued 18 institutions in 2011, the FT reports.
The government issued a new rule and suggested another one Friday to address objections to the Obamacare contraception mandate.
Bank of America agreed to pay $16.65 billion to end investigations into mortgage securities that it sold in the run-up to the financial crisis.
The long-anticipated settlement is expected to consist of a penalty of $9.6 billion and a package of consumer-relief measures valued at $7 billion.
"It's definitely politics. It has nothing to do with justice or restitution to the innocent victims," former Wells Fargo chief Dick Kovacevich says.
Leaders are expected to agree that top banks must issue special bonds to increase the amount of capital which can be tapped in a crisis.
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