Trump has criticized Facebook numerous times since becoming president, most recently posting on Twitter that the company's proposed digital currency, libra, will "have little...Technologyread more
The Pentagon on Thursday said the recent attack on Saudi Arabian oil facilities were "sophisticated" and represented a "dramatic escalation" in tensions within the region.Defenseread more
The flap illustrates the growing distrust of the YouTube community, and willingness to assume the worst in light of unclear communication.Technologyread more
Four years ago Microsoft had just two women on its board. Walmsley is now the fifth.Technologyread more
A U.S. appeals court on Tuesday ruled that the U.S. Consumer Financial Protection Bureau is unconstitutional because too much power is vested in the regulator's sole director, but that it can continue operating with the director removable by the president.
The U.S. Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia Circuit ruled in favor of lender PHH Corp. in its challenge to the financial watchdog created by the 2010 Dodd-Frank financial reform act, and threw out the $109 million penalty imposed on the company.
PHH objected after the agency in January 2014 accused the lender of referring customers to mortgage insurers who in turn bought reinsurance from a PHH unit. The bureau cast the reinsurance payments as improper kickbacks and imposed a $109 million penalty against PHH in June.