Apple's China business accounted for more than 17% of its sales in its fiscal second quarter, coming in at $10.22 billion.Marketsread more
Qualcomm suppressed competition in the market for cellphone chips and used its position to impose excessive licensing fees, a U.S. judged ruled.Technologyread more
Morgan Stanley caused a stir with its "bear case" scenario of $10. Now, Citi is getting in on the act.Investingread more
China is considering cutting natural gas purchases from the U.S. in its tit-for-tat on trade, according to the South China Morning Post.Marketsread more
Treasury Secretary Steven Mnuchin is scheduled to testify before the House Financial Services Committee on Wednesday about the international financial system.Politicsread more
"I've had no conversations ever with the president or anyone in the White House about delivering the president's tax returns to Congress," Mnuchin said during a hearing before...Politicsread more
If you beat the odds and nab the top Mega Millions prize, the IRS would get more than $58 million before the windfall reaches you. You also could count on owing more at tax...Personal Financeread more
Homeowners are taking advantage of lower interest rates, rushing to refinance their mortgages before rates potentially turn higher again.Real Estateread more
If your Apple MacBook, MacBook Air or MacBook Pro isn't working right, Apple is fixing most of the models sold within the last four years for free. Here's how to get it fixed.Technologyread more
Treasury Secretary Steven Mnuchin said nothing is scheduled yet for the U.S. to go to Beijing for the next round of trade talks.Marketsread more
The high-end real estate market is suffering, with a glut of over-built and over-priced mansions in many of the country's most affluent ZIP codes.Wealthread more
Twitter sold more than $270,000 of ads to Russia-linked accounts during the 2016 election, the company said Thursday, further detailing the extent of potential foreign influence that's spurred Senate investigations and calls for greater regulation.
Twitter accounts affiliated with Russia Today, an outlet with "strong links" to the Russian government," promoted more than 1,800 tweets that "definitely or potentially targeted the U.S. market," the company said in a statement.
Twitter also said that it found Twitter accounts for 22 of the 450 Russia-linked accounts that Facebook said had bought ads on Facebook during the election. It also found 179 more accounts linked to those 22. Twitter has suspended all those accounts.
Thursday Twitter turned over "a round-up of ads" from Russia-linked accounts targeted to the U.S. market, the statement said.
"We are concerned about violations of our Terms of Service and U.S. law with respect to interference in the exercise of voting rights," the statement said. "During the 2016 election, we removed Tweets that were attempting to suppress or otherwise interfere with the exercise of voting rights, including the right to have a vote counted, by circulating intentionally misleading information."
Sen. Mark Warner, a Democrat from Virginia who has been helping to lead inquiries into how Russia tried to influence the election via American social media, was not impressed with Twitter's presentation.
He said the Twitter briefing was mostly derivative of a presentation earlier this month given by Facebook and lacked thoroughness. "Their response was, frankly, inadequate on almost every level," Warner told reporters.
Reuters contributed to this report.