Trump's remarks came a day before the Fed was set to announce its next decision on interest rates.Politicsread more
The U.S. and China have imposed tariffs on billions of dollars' worth of one another's goods since the start of 2018.Traderead more
More and more American firms are calling for the Trump administration to resolve its conflict with China.World Economyread more
In a tweet, Trump said that he and Xi "had a very good telephone conversation," and that "our respective teams will begin talks prior to our meeting."Politicsread more
China is reducing support for its electric carmakers a move experts and industry insiders warn could lead to consolidation and waning investor appetite. But some of the...Technologyread more
Is your CEO on the list? Glassdoor has the results.Power Playersread more
Joseph Gaspar, the chief financial officer at Elbit Systems, said M&A among firms in the sector began to pick up pace in the 1980s and looks set to continue.Paris Air Showread more
Stocks in Asia rose on Wednesday following positive developments overnight on the U.S.-China trade front.Asia Marketsread more
The U.S. Department of Defense has hit back at Russian officials who have criticized a U.S. plan to deploy more troops to the Middle East.World Politicsread more
Signs of companies moving out of Hong Kong have emerged, members of the business community told CNBC following massive protests in the city. But one analyst said Hong Kong's...China Politicsread more
The European Central Bank's (ECB) vice president said another large bond-buying program could be an option if inflation in the region doesn't reach its intended target.Europe Newsread more
A Missouri man says his Tesla helped saved his life by driving him to the hospital during a life-threatening emergency.
Joshua Neally is a lawyer and Tesla owner from Springfield, Missouri, who often uses the semi-autonomous driving system called Autopilot on his Tesla Model X.
The system has come under fire after it was involved in a fatal Florida crash in May, but Neally told online magazine Slate that Autopilot drove him 20 miles down a freeway to a hospital, while Neally suffered a potentially fatal blood vessel blockage in his lung, known as a pulmonary embolism. The hospital was right off the freeway exit, and Neally was able to steer the car the last few meters and check himself into the emergency room, the report said.
Tesla's Autopilot technology has been cited in both the May crash, and a second non-fatal crash in Montana in June. Both the National Highway Transportation Safety Commission and the National Traffic Safety Board have investigated the Florida crash, and the Securities and Exchange Commission reportedly looked into whether Tesla broke securities law by failing to disclose information about the May accident before an equity offering.
And this week, a group of researchers said they figured out how to hack into the Autopilot system and jam the radar to prevent it from seeing an object in front of it, according to Wired. It is not easy to do, but it is possible that a hacker could exploit that to cause a high-speed collision, researchers said.
The group, from the University of South Carolina, China's Zhejiang University and the Chinese security firm Qihoo 360, plans to detail their tests this week at the Defcon hacker conference, Wired reported.
The company has resisted calls to disable the feature or change its name, including one from Consumer Reports. Tesla Chief Executive Elon Musk has said that Autopilot drives more cautiously than humans.
Read Neally's full story at Slate.
Read about the hack at Wired.