By SUI-LEE WEE
Without naming specific companies, a senior banking official said that regulators were looking into the affairs of large companies that could trouble Chinese banks.
Mark Schiefelbein/Associated Press
By CARLOS TEJADA
The company said foreign production was needed to make its models more affordable overseas. Its plan for a plant would require a Chinese partner.
By MIKE ISAAC and KATIE BENNER
More than 1,000 workers supported a petition asking the company’s board to bring back the former chief in an active role.
By MIKE ISAAC
At a Chicago hotel on Tuesday, two venture capitalists presented Mr. Kalanick with a list of demands, including his resignation by the end of the day.
By KATIE BENNER
Start-up financiers have deferred boardroom control to founders in recent years. Travis Kalanick’s ouster indicates that could be changing.
By KEVIN ROOSE
With Travis Kalanick out as Uber’s chief executive, the company has a chance to improve its treatment of drivers. An option for tipping drivers is a start.
By BRIAN X. CHEN
The company has been dogged by scandal for months. One response: changes to its all-important app.
By MICHAEL CORKERY
The banking system has an even larger capital cushion than it did last year, which may increase calls for looser regulations.
By SYDNEY EMBER and GARDINER HARRIS
The Journal fired Jay Solomon, the paper’s chief foreign affairs correspondent, after being shown evidence of a possible business entanglement with a key source.
By MICHAEL J. de la MERCED
Berkshire Hathaway, run by Mr. Buffett, agreed to buy a stake in Home Capital, which has struggled amid accusations of fraud.
By LANDON THOMAS Jr.
Creative Planning is at the vanguard of a profound shift in finance — from firms peddling products for a fee toward independent, low-cost advice.
By MICAH MAIDENBERG, ALAN RAPPEPORT and RICK GLADSTONE
The unsolicited approach comes amid criticism from United States carriers that Persian Gulf competitors have an unfair advantage.
By STEPHANIE CLIFFORD
The former hedge fund manager, vilified by the public and politicians after increasing the price of a prescription drug, is facing eight counts of securities and wire fraud.
By ERIC OWLES
He raised a drug’s price to nearly $750 a pill from $13.50 and became the smirking symbol of drug industry greed. He is to be tried on fraud charges.
By CADE METZ
Homeland Security is introducing a $1.5 million contest to build artificial intelligence that can identify concealed items in body scans at airports.
By STACY COWLEY
A program meant to reward people who take public service jobs for 10 years by erasing their student debts is riddled with problems, a new report by the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau concludes.
By STANLEY REED
Prince Mohammed bin Salman’s becoming heir to the throne makes him an even more influential voice in global oil circles.
By JAMES B. STEWART
Burton Malkiel, author of “A Random Walk Down Wall Street,” says looking for market inefficiencies can beat passive investing, which he long endorsed.
By NICOLE PERLROTH
In May, a so-called ransomware attack hit computers in over 150 countries. But two weeks earlier, one security expert found something a lot worse.
State of the Art
By FARHAD MANJOO
In a nation where politics have grown pitched, such campaigns suddenly feel like the most effective political action many of us can take.
By NOAM SCHEIBER
The father of the basketball star Lonzo Ball has taken an assertive role in his son’s career, reflecting a larger trend as millennials come of age.
By KELLY COUTURIER
We asked readers to send us their stories about being a helicopter parent, having such a parent or seeing the phenomenon play out in their workplace.
By LAURA PARKER
The video gaming industry continues to pour money and resources into virtual reality, cementing its development and advancement.
By JACK EWING
European carmakers and suppliers are trying to build the computing capacity they will need as vehicles digitize and become driverless.
By TOM VOELK
Toyota’s second try at a plug-in hybrid more than doubles the electric range. Just make sure to crunch the numbers before passing on the competition.
By JAMES KANTER
European Union regulations protecting consumers and preserving culinary cultures often create tension, sometimes even with the United States.
Tech We're Using
By BILL MCKINLEY and RUNA SANDVIK
The Times’s security experts suggest keeping all software up to date and using two-factor authentication and password managers to protect your privacy.
By NATASHA SINGER
They are influencing what students learn, and how teachers teach — with millions of children serving as de facto beta testers for their ideas.
By DIANE CARDWELL and ANDREW ROBERTS
It’s tricky to store energy on an industrial scale, but engineers have devised clever workarounds.
By NELSON D. SCHWARTZ
For five-figure annual fees, boutique medical services offer the wealthiest Americans the chance to cut the line and receive the best treatment.