In a blow to its rivalry with Apple, Samsung has formally recalled one million Galaxy Note 7s sold in the United States, replacing or providing a refund to buyers of the flagship smartphones, which is susceptible to catching fire. (Reuters)
Fiat Chrysler Automobiles (FCAU) is recalling 1.4 million vehicles to fix an issue that could keep the airbags from deploying in a crash. The problem is believed to be linked to three deaths and five injuries in accidents. (USA Today)
The Justice Department has suggested Deutsche Bank (DB) pay $14 billion to settle a number of investigations related to mortgage securities. The bank said in a statement it "has no intent to settle … anywhere near" that. (CNBC)
Massachusetts Sen. Elizabeth Warren told CNBC: "There is a serious problem with senior management at Wells Fargo." The bank was fined $185 million by regulatory agencies, settling charges that employees created two million accounts for unsuspecting customers.
Mylan (MYL) is quietly steering funds to an effort to put EpiPens on a federal list of preventive medical services, according to the New York Times. The move would offset costs for customers, but also allow the drugmaker to keep list prices high.
Tesla (TSLA) and Mobileye (MBLY) broke up in July. Safety was the issue, according to Mobileye, which makes parts for Tesla's driver-assist system, Autopilot. Tesla said it was jealousy. (LA Times)
Twitter (TWTR) had a smooth debut streaming a NFL game last night, attracting generally positive tweets throughout the matchup between the Buffalo Bills and the New York Jets. (Reuters)
Beginning this weekend, some Facebook (FB) users in the U.S. will be able to buy movie tickets, via NBC Universal's Fandango without leaving their news feeds. (NY Times)