Consumers in China are taking to social media to express their support for Huawei as the U.S. government looks to ramp up pressure on the Chinese smartphone maker.Technologyread more
U.S. President Donald Trump's latest tariff increase — and Beijing's plans to counter them — are hitting U.S. companies in China, according to a joint survey this month by...China Economyread more
"We are also constantly watching whether the trade war will turn into a tech war," Ma said Tuesday, according to a CNBC translation of his Chinese remarks published by a locak...China Economyread more
Kohl's, J.C. Penney and Nordstrom release disappointing earnings news, putting a damper on their sector.Retailread more
Bezos's comments give a rare glimpse into his interest in the auto industry. Amazon recently invested in two self-driving start-ups.Technologyread more
While investing often seems like a contrarian game where going against the flow feels like the better bet, the reality is that investors who bought the most-favored stocks...Hedge Fundsread more
The economist thinks the Fed ought to pay more attention to financial markets when setting interest rates.The Fedread more
Talks between the world's two largest economies have stalled after each nation lobbied higher tariffs on the other's imports.Traderead more
"Pretty much the entire suite of apps that 'talk' over the internet could be vulnerable," said Tom Uren, a senior analyst at the Australian Strategic Policy Institute's...Cybersecurityread more
A Chinese official in Hong Kong is urging the quick passage of legal measures to allow fugitives to be transferred to the mainland.China Politicsread more
GAC Motor said its delaying its launch in the U.S. but had no timeline when it could launch there.Autosread more
There's next to no chance the Federal Reserve will raise rates this month after Friday's shockingly weak jobs report for May, but strategists say the central bank could still find a way to hike in July if other economic data shows that the U.S. economy is not toppling over.
The 38,000 nonfarm payrolls reported for May and the dramatic 59,000 downward revisions to March and April jobs, plus a series of miserable elements, like a 0.2 point drop in the participation rate, all raise warning flags.
Economists had expected 164,000 nonfarm payrolls and had included an estimated decrease of about 35,000 striking Verizon workers. But the number was worse all around, aside from the 0.2 percent increase in average hourly wages which was as expected.