These are the stocks posting the largest moves before the bell.Market Insiderread more
Removing Neumann is a difficult decision for Son, who has long believed in WeWork and Neumann's vision to quickly expand the company.Technologyread more
The next three weeks are among the rockiest, on a historical basis, of the entire calendar.Trading Nationread more
Of all the cases of economic espionage charged by the DOJ's National Security Division since 2012, more than 80% of them implicated China.World Politicsread more
Worries over global economic growth were set to thwart Wall Street's run to record highs on Monday.Marketsread more
In his new memoir, "The Ride of a Lifetime," Iger explains why he decided against the deal to buy Twitter.Technologyread more
Ad-tech company The Trade Desk is launching a campaign to show how it differs from tech giants like Google and Facebook.Technologyread more
The streaming wars may have claimed a new victim, and one technical analyst says it could be about to get worse.Trading Nationread more
"Whilst there is a big dispute at the moment, I think there's also potential for resolution," UBS chairman Axel Weber says of the U.S.-China trade negotiations.Singapore Summitread more
No quid pro quo, there was nothing," Trump said the call. "It was a perfect conversation."Politicsread more
On Sunday, the 71st Primetime Emmy Awards honored the best comedies, dramas, limited and variety series from the last year.Entertainmentread more
* Pompeo flies to Brussels for meetings with new leaders
* "America First" Trump no fan of European bloc
BRUSSELS, Sept 3 (Reuters) - U.S. Secretary of State Mike Pompeo sought on Tuesday to reestablish friendlier ties with the incoming leaders of the European Union and mark an end to troubled relations since President Donald Trump took office, a senior U.S. diplomat said.
Framed as a "reset" in the relationship, Washington's envoy to Brussels told reporters that Pompeo's meetings with the new four top officials on Monday night and on Tuesday went "extraordinarily well."
Pompeo did not meet the outgoing EU leadership.
"The secretary made this trip solely and exclusively to see the four EU leaders with the objective of resetting our relationship," U.S. Ambassador to the European Union Gordon Sondland said.
"Our relationship had reached multiple impasses on multiple fronts and resulted in a lot of uncomfortable, cranky conversations," he said, saying Trump endorsed Pompeo's trip.
From his support for Britain's departure from the bloc to a brief downgrade of the EU's status in Washington, Trump's disdain for Brussels and his withdrawal from agreements backed by the EU have soured ties and divided traditional allies.
The meetings signal a change in approach. In late 2018, Pompeo warned in a speech in Brussels that Trump's "America First" policy was reshaping the post-World War Two system on the basis of sovereign states, not institutions like the EU.
But Sondland said the new team chosen to run the bloc's three institutions of the European Commission, the European Parliament and the European Council, had grown used to Trump's leadership style and were ready to work with him.
"There's a recognition that we share the same objective but we have different tactics," Sondland said.
The EU institutions declined to comment.
Pompeo met Germany's Ursula von der Leyen, who will take over as president of the Commission, the EU's incoming foreign policy chief, Josep Borrell of Spain, Belgium's caretaker prime minister Charles Michel, who will chair EU summits, and Italy's David Sassoli, the new speaker of the EU's parliament.
Von der Leyen and Borrell take office on Nov. 1, while Michel will start in December. Sassoli began in July.
"It is a healthy thing to disagree .. But that doesn't belie the friendship and the necessity of a long-time alliance. This is not a Trump issue ... this is a EU-U.S. issue," Sondland said after Pompeo had left for Washington.
Sondland said he also hoped all four new leaders would meet Trump in the White House soon.
"They are welcome to call Pompeo 24/7 ... even just to talk. All four of them can get through to the president if they really would like to speak to him directly," Sondland said. (Reporting by Robin Emmott, Editing by William Maclean)