New York Times : Business (80)

State of the Art: A Hunt for Ways to Combat Online Radicalization

There are similarities between how Islamists and white nationalists operate online, researchers said. Those can be used to limit recruitment’s reach.

Business Groups Court White House Even After C.E.O. Defections

A public rift between the president and some chief executives has overshadowed a natural alliance: the White House and big companies all want tax reform.

Fiat Chrysler Is at a Crossroads. It’s Looking to China for a Solution.

Even before one suitor’s interest emerged this week, the automaker had been in talks for months on Chinese investments or other deals, officials say.

Bumpy Times in Brazil, but Hedge Funds Boom

With a government in turmoil, it may seem an unusual time to form a new hedge fund. But Adam Capital is off to a running start.

New Balance Wins $1.5 Million in Landmark China Trademark Case

Lawyers say the money that the American company won in legal costs and damages is the largest trademark infringement award ever granted to a foreign company in China.

Bayer-Monsanto Deal Faces Deeper Scrutiny in Europe

The $56 billion merger would create the world’s largest integrated pesticides and seeds group. European regulators examined several recent deals in the sector.

Square Feet: A Bold, Expansive Vision for Canton’s Pro Football Hall of Fame

The ambitious expansion project is in a new category of sports-focused, mixed-use developments that are appearing around the country.

ESPN, Citing Safety, Says Robert Lee Won’t Broadcast Virginia Football Game

The network said Mr. Lee, who shares a name with a Confederate general, would cover another football game on Sept. 2 instead of the University of Virginia game.

China, Like U.S., Struggles to Revive Industrial Heartland

Shenyang boomed during the country’s go-go years. But when the investment binge fizzled, the city and its factories sputtered.

Identity Thieves Hijack Cellphone Accounts to Go After Virtual Currency

So-called phone porting attacks are exposing a vulnerability that could be exploited against anybody with valuable emails or other digital files.

Martin Shkreli Was ‘His Own Worst Enemy,’ Juror Says

The jury thought Mr. Shkreli committed fraud, a juror said, but did not find 'that he had the intent and purpose' to cause anyone to lose money.

Publisher and Top Editors Ousted at Los Angeles Times in Leadership Shake-Up

Tronc, the paper’s parent company, installed Ross Levinsohn, a former executive at Fox and Yahoo, as the publisher and chief executive of The Times.

New Scrutiny for In-House Financial Court as Banker Faces Ban

Critics say internal financial courts tip the scales against the defendants.

Sempra Bid Tops Buffett and Singer in Race for Energy Future

The California-based energy company has agreed to pay $9.45 billion for the bankrupt power giant, the subject of a tussle between two billionaire investors.

Mediator: Behind the Bluster of Steve Bannon’s #War Cry

Calling himself 'Bannon the Barbarian,' the president’s former strategy adviser says he’s ready to 'crush' his foes inside and outside the White House.

To Sue Founder of Daily Stormer, a Neo-Nazi Site, First He Must Be Found

Andrew Anglin is accused in a lawsuit of online harassment, but serving him papers has been a daunting task.

Chinese Automaker Sets Its Sights on Jeep

A deal would give Great Wall Motor Co. a foothold abroad and help China become a global force in the industry. But Jeep’s parent company said there had been no overtures.

Mediator: Bannon Ready for #War With a Long List of Targets

Calling himself 'Bannon the Barbarian,' the president’s former strategy adviser says he’s ready to 'crush' his foes inside and outside the White House.

Crowded TV Marketplace Gets Ready for Three Tech Giants

The arrival of Apple, Facebook and Google means that the hypercompetitive world of scripted TV is going to become even more ferocious.

Lender to Foreign Students Raises $40 Million in Financing

The lender, Prodigy Finance, said Monday that it had also secured a $200 million credit line from an undisclosed bank.

Tarnished by Charlottesville, Tiki Torch Company Tries to Move On

Lamplight Farms, whose Tiki torches were used by white nationalist protesters, said 'We do not support their message or the use of our products in this way.'

What Happens to Solar Power in an Eclipse? We’ll Find Out Monday

Grid operators will scramble when solar panels go dark — a rare trial run for a future in which the nation will be more reliant on renewable energy.

The Benefits of Standing by the President

Stephen Schwarzman of Blackstone is among President Trump’s most reliable Wall Street allies. His Washington profile helped nail a big deal in Saudi Arabia.

The Moral Voice of Corporate America

C.E.O.s are speaking out on social and political issues in sometimes startling ways, recasting the role business plays in the national debate.

Economic View: Evidence of a Toxic Environment for Women in Economics

A new study analyzes how economists talk about each other in an online forum, and finds unmistakable signs of hostility toward women.

Strategies: The Stock Market Has Been Magical. It Can’t Last.

Even with periodic scares, the market in 2017 has been operating in a rarefied world of heightened calm. That isn’t likely to continue.

Retiring: Aging Parents With Lots of Stuff, and Children Who Don’t Want It

How to dispose of a lifetime of memories and keepsakes? These days, it pays to ask a professional, not your heirs.

Wealth Matters: Squabbles Over the Family Summer Home? Don’t Hire a Lawyer Just Yet

Transformative mediation, which aims to resolve underlying conflicts, is one alternative to litigation. It’s even used by the United States Postal Service.

For Murdoch Empire, Perhaps a Decisive Point in Relationship to Trump

An email Thursday night from James Murdoch was a repudiation of President Trump. It may signal a shift at Murdoch-controlled media outlets.

Steve Bannon, Back on the Outside, Prepares His Enemies List

With his ouster from the White House, Stephen K. Bannon will head back to Breitbart News, where he plans to wage war on the enemies of his nativist vision.

Carl Icahn Quits as a Special Adviser to President Trump

The billionaire investor’s views on environmental regulations had raised criticism from Democratic lawmakers.

Your Money: Hard-Won Advice in Books on Aging and Elder Care

Readers told our columnist what they had read and found useful, and he reports back on family conversations, division of labor, Medicaid and more.

Fair Game: Wells Fargo Borrower Got Unneeded Insurance, and Ruined Credit

Allan Dunlap was among 800,000 Wells Fargo borrowers wrongly charged for auto coverage. The bank admits errors, but he’s had to fight to be made whole.

Stocks Drop as Attacks in Spain Push Investors to Safe Havens

Share indexes in Europe and Asia were lower after the assaults in Barcelona and the seaside town of Cambrils, which were the country’s worst in a decade.

Thanks to a Shopping Spree, Japan Is Looking Up. It May Not Last.

Typically tightfisted Japanese consumers have helped power a surprising economic uptick, but many experts say the boom might just be temporary.

In China, Your Company’s Name Can’t Be a Mouthful

Corporate names now must meet certain criteria on taste, political sensitivity and even length to win approval, according to new official guidelines.

Sharing the Pie: Trump Says More Jobs Will Help Race Relations. If Only It Were So Simple.

Racial attitudes don’t jump around with the economy, and well-being is about more than jobs.

Fair Game: He Didn’t Need the Insurance, or the Ruined Credit Report

Allan Dunlap was among 800,000 Wells Fargo borrowers wrongly charged for auto coverage. The bank admits errors, but he’s had to fight to be made whole.

Common Sense: C.E.O.s Long Avoided Politics. Trump Is Changing the Calculus.

Corporate leaders often avoid taking political stands, especially on the president. Equivocation from the White House on right-wing extremism has forced a response.

After Trump Hedges His Condemnation of Hate, C.E.O.s Organize a Mass Defection

The president announced that he would dissolve two councils of business leaders after a decision by the members of his Strategic and Policy Forum to disband.

A Chinese Video Game Rakes In Cash — and Draws Young Rule Breakers

Amid political pressure, Tencent’s popular Honor of Kings added limits on how long young people can play, but fake accounts and other workarounds have proliferated.

Hackers Briefly Take Over HBO Twitter Accounts

Although the damage appeared limited to a few taunting posts, it came after a string of deeper, but apparently unrelated, breaches.

‘Wow’: Stunned TV Hosts Reacted in Real Time to Trump

President Trump’s fiery news conference left many on cable news networks searching for ways to describe what they had just seen, and partisan lines blurred in the process.

Rift Widens Between Trump and Business Leaders

A strong rebuke of the president by the chief executive of Walmart came as six other business leaders stepped down from a presidential advisory council.

Wall Street Opens Higher; Investors Eye Fed Minutes

U.S. stocks opened higher on Wednesday morning ahead of the latest Federal Reserve's minutes.

State of the Art: A Start-Up Suggests a Fix to the Health Care Morass

Aledade, a tech start-up, is working to reduce health care costs while improving care. The results are on view at two medical practices in southeast Kansas.

For Rajat Gupta, Returning Is a Hard Road

After going to prison for a Wall Street scandal, the once-revered executive finds former friends divided about accepting him back into their lives.

Walmart Chief Joins C.E.O. Protests

Doug McMillon, Walmart’s chief executive, said the president 'missed a critical opportunity to help bring our country together.'

Wells Fargo Vice Chairwoman to Succeed Departing Chairman

Stephen W. Sanger will retire as chairman of the scandal-plagued bank and will be succeeded by Elizabeth A. Duke, a former Federal Reserve Board governor.

For-Profit Charlotte School of Law Closes

The school had been hanging on by a thread for months in the face of tumbling enrollment after the American Bar Association’s accreditors put it on probation in November.