These are the stocks posting the largest moves before the bell Monday.Market Insiderread more
UBS says that the globe is "one step away" from recession as the world's two largest economies head to the G-20 summit.Marketsread more
As candidates from Elizabeth Warren and Bernie Sanders to John Delaney jockey for position in the 2020 Democratic primary, business issues will come up in the first debates.2020 Electionsread more
Trump says he would impose additional sanctions against Iran in a bid to prevent the country obtaining nuclear weapons.World Politicsread more
The major indexes have stretched to all-time highs and are riding one of their best first halves in decades.Trading Nationread more
Tensions between the U.S. and Iran will likely escalate in the near future, a former adviser to the Iranian government said on Monday.Energyread more
Millennial stocks are looking fly this month, and one name could be on the verge of exploding in the next year.Trading Nationread more
Chinese vice commerce minister said Monday that Beijing would like the U.S. to cancel "inappropriate" actions against Chinese companies.China Economyread more
Eldorado Resorts has agreed to merge with Caesars Entertainment in a cash and stock deal that values its peer at about $17.3 billion including debt.Casinos and Gamingread more
A decisive win for Turkey's main opposition party in a re-run of a mayoral election in Istanbul has prompted hopes for reforms.Europe Politicsread more
Sixteen Asia Pacific countries have been negotiating the Regional Comprehensive Economic Partnership since 2013, with India's reluctance to open up its markets a major...Asia Economyread more
Apple restored Google's enterprise developer certificates late Thursday after revoking them earlier in retaliation for an app that violated its policies.
The move was first reported by The Verge.
Such a move briefly made it impossible for Google employees to test iPhone apps and use certain internal apps.
Apple did the same thing to Facebook on Wednesday and, until now, it seems that Google might have gotten away for violating the same policies as Facebook. Since then, the iPhone maker has restored Facebook's enterprise certification.
Apple first pulled Facebook's enterprise certificates after a TechCrunch report revealed that the company had been secretly distributing a Facebook Research app to members of a program that allowed the firm to collect data on how they used their devices.
Google was operating a similar program called Screenwise Meter that also skirted Apple's rules. It apologized on Wednesday evening and called its action a "mistake." Both Facebook and Google have shut down the programs on iPhones.
Enterprise certificates let companies develop and install apps without having to publish them to the Apple App Store. But Apple's rules require that the apps are only distributed to employees, not to outside parties.
Apple's decision was said to have "crippled" parts of Facebook, particularly among employees who could no longer access early builds of apps, such as beta versions of Instagram and Facebook Messenger, which they were working on, according to Business Insider. It also prevented Facebookers from using employee-only apps such as Mobile Home and Ride, the latter of which helps with employee transportation.
That means Google's employees could face a similar situation, particularly those who are working on early builds of new applications. Google has lots of popular apps on iPhone including Google Maps, Gmail, Calendar, Hangouts, Google Music and more. One employee who asked to remain anonymous said they were having difficulty accessing an internal app used for checking Google shuttle bus schedules.