Airlines had to pay more for two optional upgrades that could warn pilots about sensor malfunctions. Boeing now plans to make one of the features standard.
NYT > Business
Shares of Levi’s were priced at $17 each, giving the 165-year-old company a valuation of roughly $6.6 billion.
Polling shows those getting smaller refunds are less likely to view the tax overhaul favorably, even if their take-home pay grew.
Facebook said it had found no evidence of abuse and it was not requiring users to change their passwords, but you should do it anyway.
Our personal tech columnist didn’t lose touch with his true friends — but strange things did occur, including Instagram thinking he was a woman.
The company, known for lending designer dresses for special occasions, says its goal is to “create the Amazon Prime of rental.”
Mr. Yang’s presidential campaign has catapulted out of obscurity thanks in part to a devoted online following, including some fans he’d rather not have.
Mr. Modi, whose diamonds have adorned Hollywood stars, has been accused of a major bank fraud in India.
Two decades ago, 39 people died inside the Mont Blanc Tunnel in a fire so horrific it changed safety standards forever. The truth eventually caught up to the legend of a man who rushed in.
James Lang doesn't make a lot of money with his letterpress printing business. But it's an art form.
In her conservative Brahmin family in India, education was everything. That prepared her to thrive in corporate America and rise to become chief executive of PepsiCo.
Plus: A radical prescription for dealing with millennial entitlement in the office.
Mr. Peres, formerly the top editor at the now-defunct men’s magazine Details, will seek to revive Gawker.com after a high-profile legal battle.
On average, candidates in the 2018 midterm races spent no more than 5 percent of their overall media budgets on digital advertising, according to a report by Tech for Campaigns.
Officials had told residents to stay indoors for the second time in a week after a large chemical fire erupted at a storage tank on Sunday.
Central bank forecasts suggest that it won’t raise rates this year, and Wall Street couldn’t be happier.
There are settings to help you avoid this. Here’s how to use them.
If you’ve presented in a meeting, you know the potentially calamitous effects of projecting your laptop screen — your naked, interior world, that is — before unsuspecting co-workers.
The painting, “View of a Dutch Square,” had been bought by St. Victor’s Cathedral in Xanten without knowing that it had been looted, in 1963.
The New York Times and The Washington Post are among the publishers that opted out of the subscription service because of its terms, two people familiar with the plans said.
Mr. Schultz, a possible presidential contender, is best known for his wildly successful coffee company. But his time as an N.B.A. owner left a very different legacy.
With upstate casinos struggling and the state facing budget woes, a plan to allow full-fledged casinos in New York City is being weighed as a solution.
The automaker also said it would build electric vehicles at its existing plant in Flat Rock, Mich., as part of a plan to invest $900 million in manufacturing in the state.
The high-end watch market is a strong investment vehicle for wealthy people.
After the company’s plans for a big New York presence ran into labor issues, a union says that an employee was fired for speaking out about working conditions.
Indonesian investigators described the sounds emanating from the cockpit as the flight crew fought to take control of a plane that seemed almost magnetically propelled toward earth.
A new publisher, AWA, will have a connected superhero universe as well as stand-alone comics.
Nonmonogamous coupling — and “thruppling” — has been lubricated by the internet.
The new chairman of the Council of Fashion Designers of America never said that thing about Melania Trump — and says American designers must look outward.
Armed with an Olympus recorder, she’s spent time with Gwyneth Paltrow and Bradley Cooper. Here’s how Taffy Brodesser-Akner of The New York Times Magazine tries to make herself unobtrusive in interviews.
The antitrust fine, the third imposed on Google by the European Union since 2017, reinforces Europe’s regulatory role as the world’s most aggressive tech watchdog.
Nearly 58 percent of C.E.O.s gave over two thirds of their political donations to Republicans.
Investors have finally started to chase this year’s stock market rally, which has been driven largely by the Federal Reserve’s sharp turn away from steady rate increases.
Rebecca Corbett and Dean Murphy, who lead our investigations team, answer questions about how they decide which projects to pursue, where they get tips and whether their jobs are as thrilling as the movies make them out to be.
Less than a year after the country ended a multibillion-euro international bailout, property buyers from China and Russia are helping to mend its economy.
The $71.3 billion acquisition of most of Rupert Murdoch’s entertainment empire is officially done. The ripple effects may not become clear for years.
The finding was the first verdict from a federal jury in thousands of similar cases against the company.
When an inveterate tweeter and social media hound decided to change his ways, what did he turn to? An email newsletter.
To help its clients assess hiring trends, a construction consulting firm created a crane index, which also provides a snapshot of the economy.
The medication works quickly, within 48 hours. But it’s an expensive infusion and requires a stay in a medical center.
Shopping has long represented a major opportunity for the platform. A new feature, introduced with Nike, Burberry, Zara and more, will grease the wheels by letting you buy without leaving the app.
The manufacturer is so revered in the country, planes are often referred to as “Boeings.” The Max 8 crash may change all that.
The Food and Drug Administration is taking another look at breast implants because of renewed safety concerns.
Mr. Dickson will be nominated amid calls for the aviation agency to explain its approval of the Boeing 737 Max, the jet involved in the two accidents
A software system suspected of playing a role in two deadly crashes involving the same jet, the Boeing 737 Max, did not raise red flags during the approval process.
The company that controls the composers’ catalog cut a deal for 90 percent of the royalties for the singer’s remake of “My Favorite Things” just weeks before its release.
More than a decade’s worth of data was corrupted in a 2016 server transfer, the company said.
“I congratulate them on their courage,” said the photographer Nan Goldin, after the National Portrait Gallery said it would not accept a gift from the family, which has links to the opioid crisis.