BBC News - Business
Libor expert witness texted for help
A prosecution witness called by the Serious Fraud Office (SFO) admits texting friends for help explaining trader terminology.
UBS charges customers to deposit euros
Swiss bank UBS plans to charge a fee for customers who deposit more than a million euros.
Brexit vote: Single market benefit 'largely imaginary'
Author of a report argues that no trade deal is better than a bad deal with the EU.
Investors urge Dulux owner to hold takeover talks
AkzoNobel says an improved offer from US rival PPG Industries is still too low.
Hermes reports record annual profits
French luxury goods firm posts better than expected results amid 'uncertain' outlook.
Two major US technology firms 'tricked out of $100m'
A social media firm was among two companies targeted in an email phishing scam, officials say.
Screwfix boosts Kingfisher's profits
The B&Q and Screwfix owner says resilient UK sales gave it a boost, but warns of future uncertainty.
Plans for coal-fired power plants drop by almost half in 2016
A report suggests a "dramatic" decline in the number of coal-fired power plants in pre-construction.
US markets recover from early losses
US shares recover from early losses with the Nasdaq and S&P 500 closing higher, while the Dow sheds six points.
Spear-phishing scammer demanded sex show
A young woman was tricked into handing over her passwords and then blackmailed over explicit photos.
The women still working into their 70s
The proportion of women working beyond 70 doubles in four years, narrowing the gap with older men.
BBC World News business headlines
The latest international business headlines from BBC World News.
'I am very confident we can find a good trade deal'
Cecile Reinaud runs Seraphine, a London-based maternity wear company. She is on an export drive and is hopeful about the post-Brexit trade deals to be struck.
Handbag designer: 'I am moving manufacturing to Italy'
Handbag designer Claudia Fürst is moving her manufacturing operation to Italy to counter the impact of the weak British pound.
Texas cattle rancher fears for future
Rancher Coleman Locke is concerned farmers like him could lose out if the US renegotiates Nafta.
Meet Mumbai's Flipper and his six penguin friends
Seven Humboldt penguins have gone on display at Mumbai's main zoo but the move has been controversial.
Google boss says sorry for extremist content
Google's European boss apologises for brands appearing next to extremist content that they didn't feel comfortable with.
Are you getting enough sleep?
What does lack of sleep do to you, and cost the global economy? On World Sleep Day, Theo Leggett reports.
New York Times boss Mark Thompson on Trump's accusations
New York Times boss Mark Thompson discusses being in the firing line for Donald Trump's tweets.
Apple launches red iPhone 7 and video app
The iPhone 7 and 7 Plus now comes in a new colour and a video app aims to appeal to iOS users.
Beauty and the Beast breaks box office records
The Emma Watson film smashes a whole load of records in its opening weekend.
‘Vegetable ivory’
A look at how the seed of a South American tree is increasingly being used as an alternative to ivory.
Urban spies
How much data do you give away during your average day in the city?
How many countries?
We track a single item of clothing to see just where it goes before it ends up in the shop.
Trouble on the ranch
America's rural heavily supported Donald Trump in the election, but now some are starting to worry his trade plans could hurt their business.
Bear trap
Everyone has to tackle their fears. Adventurer Bear Grylls explains how he tackles his own self-doubt.
Advertising control
The technology behemoth Google may be in the spotlight with concerns over adverts ending up on extremist websites, but the wider UK advertising industry itself is facing numerous other challenges.
Fake data threat
Not all cyber-attacks are about theft, some seek to undermine the trust placed in data and documents.
'Out of control'
Australian Jessica May overcame acute anxiety by setting up a recruitment firm for people with mental and physical disabilities.
Blurred lines?
Gamblers and insurers both place bets on the future, so how do they compare?
Robo-nurses
Using robotic carers and nurses to help the elderly could ease strains on the global healthcare system.
Slow burn
The US central bank takes another step towards ending the exceptional response prompted by the financial crisis.
Vote of confidence
Toyota's decision to invest £240m in its UK operations will be welcome news for the UK car industry.
'No sex, no politics'
Etiquette experts and business coaches guide us through the minefield that is the business lunch.
Obesity crisis
Could global trade in vegetable oil be to blame for our growing obesity crisis?
Marked down
When Romania stopped cheating in its exams, it revealed the scale of the social gap in its school system.
Whose round is it?
The arcane ritual of the tea round is a good place to observe the pecking order in an office.
In the Hunt
The world's biggest National Hunt event rides into Cheltenham, with millions of pounds at stake.
'Invisible epidemic'
Hearing loss affects about 360 million people globally - can smartphones help diagnose the condition?
Rags to revolution
The Gutenberg press could not have revolutionised how we communicate without the invention of paper.
Glad to be sacked
The rise and fall and rise again of wine entrepreneur Rowan Gormley, the boss of Naked Wines and Majestic Wine.