Tax breaks, land deals and cheap energy have spurred cryptocurrency mining in Georgia, which wants to be a digital data leader.
NYT > Business
As the Chinese telecommunications giant faces scrutiny over its security, its careful cultivation of European governments and customers is at risk of unraveling.
A law passed last month allows the authorities to compel tech companies to build tools to bypass their products’ encryption. It has global implications.
The consulting firm is the subject of another complaint by a retired turnaround specialist who accused McKinsey of working with a bankrupt company to improperly route its payments.
Stocks slumped from the start, with selling worsening through the day. Tech and industrial shares weighed heavily on the market.
An influential financier says investors should pay heed to growing risks and social tensions — a message resonating at the World Economic Forum.
Seeking to distinguish themselves from big rivals like WeWork and Regus, operators of co-working spaces in smaller cities try to provide a personal touch.
Mr. Baker, a backwoods-born Virginian who became one of America’s most celebrated writers, spent decades at The New York Times and hosted “Masterpiece Theater” for years.
The British appliance maker will make its new home in Asia, citing demand for its products there.
The once mighty cable giant is paying $340 million for the free, advertising-based service, which has about 12 million active viewers a month.
Ever since President Xi Jinping unveiled a plan to link Asia, Europe and Africa with building projects, Beijing has hailed it as central to its foreign policy. China has turned down the volume on its plan.
With two documentaries bringing new attention to the 2017 music festival disaster, people raised more than $167,000 for a Bahamian restaurant owner who was exploited.
Christophe Guilluy’s book is indispensable to understanding the fears and frustrations of an increasingly permanent underclass.
The concept has been around forever. But suddenly, the term seems to be everywhere.
Visiting chefs, a prototype automobile and a fashionable branding strategy converge at Intersect by Lexus.
Pressure on smart device makers to rush gadgets into the market sometimes means security features take a back seat. And cyber criminals are watching.
By preventing retailers from paying the lowest payment-processing fees possible, the credit card company hurt sellers and consumers alike, antitrust regulators said.
A ceremony intended to shore up Europe’s core highlighted the daunting challenges the Continent faces, from populism to a wobbly American alliance.
An influential financier says investors should pay heed to growing social tensions — and the message is resonating at the gathering in Davos, Switzerland.
The Japanese instant-noodle brand Nissin’s ad featured a cartoon version of the biracial tennis star that changed her features.
Increasing ship traffic, sonar and seismic air gun blasts now planned for offshore drilling may be disrupting migration, reproduction and even the chatter of the seas’ creatures.
A Tokyo court rejected an offer that the fallen Nissan chairman hire private security guards and surrender all of his passports.
The show drew virtually no audience when it premiered on Lifetime in September. Now that it’s streaming, it’s a different story.
Airlines’ most valuable customers — the ones who fly and spend the most — get lots of perks. For everyone else, it has become more complicated to qualify.
Shao Chunyou rose from the assembly line to the boss’s office. Now the old recipes for success don’t work, and he must reinvent himself again.
Cuadrilla Resources has stopped its hydraulic fracturing in Lancashire and pulled equipment off the site. The future of fracking in Britain remains uncertain.
It’s been a month since the first day of the government shutdown, but on Tuesday, Senate leaders reached a bipartisan deal that could reopen the government for a few weeks.
The United States and China will meet later this month as administration officials look to calm volatile markets amid concerns an agreement may not be in reach.
France penalized the company for not properly disclosing to users how data is collected across its services to present personalized advertising.
Bruno Sialelli, a 31-year-old unknown, is taking on the troubled French brand for its new owner, Fosun International.
New figures suggest the economic outlook may be improving but that growth has slowed more than the headline figure shows.
Mr. Sy, who started out selling surplus boots in Manila after World War II, has been called the “father of modern Philippine retail.”
From the posting of the dossier to the publication of a story now in dispute, BuzzFeed News is learning about the perils of the chase.
Mr. Ghosn is offering to personally pay for an apartment along with private security guards as he fights Japanese charges of financial misconduct.
Saturday was the last day for the restaurant, which opened days before sexual-harassment allegations surfaced against her partner, Ken Friedman.
In the past, China has helped to pull the global economy out of weak spots. This time, it might not come through.
Dozens of senior policymakers who are trying to agree on rules for artificial intelligence gathered at M.I.T. There was even some consensus.
The online retail giant is taking advantage of what it knows better than anyone: consumers’ online shopping habits.
The year began with repeated public assurances from Fed officials that they would remain sensitive to changes in the economy. And the markets’ anxiety has eased.
“We were careful and thorough,” says Ben Smith, the site’s editor in chief, after the special counsel and President Trump himself knock down a big story.
The meme encourages people to post a photo of themselves from 10 years and one from today. It’s just a drop in a big bucket of data Facebook has already amassed.
With some pressing domestic matters, President Trump and Prime Minister Theresa May won’t be heading to Davos. Microsoft was focused on the home front, too.
They are like us, but unlike us, and both fearsome and easy to bully.
Mr. Merow, who oversaw the expansion of one of Wall Street’s major law firms, died along with his wife, Mary Alyce, in a fire in their Manhattan home.
Private text messages entered as evidence in a legal dispute raise new questions about whether the artist fully designed his final works.
The Internal Revenue Service issued regulations governing a 20 percent deduction for so-called pass-through companies.