A day after two students were killed at a school in Santa Clarita, Ca., a new bill will seek to have banks work with the government on financial activity related to firearms.
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The words “trust” and “responsibility” were peppered throughout more than a dozen conversations at The New York Times’s DealBook conference.
At the annual DealBook conference in New York, leaders at the “Groundbreakers Lunch” discussed the appropriate role of business in shaping policy and driving social change.
At last week’s DealBook conference in New York, policy experts discussed the relationship between China and the United States. The diplomacy has become more aggressive — a change some experts applaud and others fear.
Business leaders who gathered in New York were largely in favor of more regulation to ensure that technology companies are working for users.
A task force at the DealBook conference addressed the role of corporate America in tackling this divisive issue.
Makan Delrahim, Kevin Systrom and Bill Gates weighed in on antitrust issues.
On the list: meeting a scientist working on solving malnutrition, keeping up with his children on technology and being friends with Warren Buffett.
The primary race has created plenty of talk about levying billionaires. But leading Democratic proposals could also affect millions of well-paid workers.
Having taken a beating over national security concerns, the company is now wondering how it can convince Washington that it’s safe.
Fresh off a multibillion-dollar loss on WeWork, SoftBank plans to shore up its domestic business with a big bet on Japan’s leading messaging app company.
The beleaguered office space company could announce plans to cut its work force by at least a third as early as this week.
Alex Zhu, the head of the Chinese-owned viral video app, is trying to assuage Washington’s fears. “I am quite optimistic,” he said.
The beleaguered office space company is said to be planning to cut its work force by at least a third in a bid to stabilize its business.
Some are preparing for a potential downturn by cutting spending and raising money earlier than planned. Just as they did before.
The world’s largest oil company is providing more data for potential investors in its initial public offering, which is expected next month.
Twitter has said it will ban all political ads. But what is or isn’t a political message is often in the eye of the beholder.
The engines of China’s growth continue to sputter, and the threat of further U.S. tariffs on Chinese goods could yet make the problem worse.
Strong consumer spending and construction compensated for slumping factory output, according to new data.
The co-working company’s losses increased sharply as it expanded ahead of a failed initial public offering.