By REED ABELSON
Dr. J. Mario Molina, one of the few insurance executives to criticize the House bill publicly, says it could harm insurers and patients alike.
Justin T. Gellerson for The New York Times
By STEVE EDER and BEN PROTESS
President Trump pledged that his business would avoid overseas deals during his tenure. But his company is pursuing a hotel project with a firm with deep foreign connections.
By BEN PROTESS and STEVE EDER
Eric Danziger, who is contending with a thicket of ethical considerations, says the company will not be “growing the brands outside the United States.”
By MIKE ISAAC
In a conference call with executives, Uber presented a list of changes it plans to make to improve morale and repair its tarnished reputation.
By SYDNEY EMBER
The editorial said President Trump was damaging his presidency with “exaggerations, evidence-free accusations, implausible denials and other falsehoods.”
By BROOKS BARNES
Increased ticket sales in countries like Brazil and Japan could not offset steep declines in places like Germany, Britain and Mexico. China was flat.
By VINDU GOEL
Andrew F. Puzder, who withdrew his nomination as labor secretary, has now resigned as head of the company that owns the Carl’s Jr. and Hardee’s chains.
By PAUL MOZUR and JANE PERLEZ
Beijing is pushing Chinese firms to invest in early-stage U.S. companies specializing in technology with potential military applications, a new report says.
By AMIE TSANG and PAUL MOZUR
The Silicon Valley firm introduces a new effort in a country where other foreign firms have stumbled — and where rivals offer door locks and advice to worried hosts.
By LANDON THOMAS Jr.
The Standard & Poor’s 500-stock index had gone 64 consecutive trading days without declining more than 1 percent in a trading session.
By PAUL MOZUR
The departure is a blow to Baidu, which has been betting big on artificial intelligence as a foundation to fields like voice recognition and driverless cars.
By GINA KOLATA
A group of researchers created a ruse to draw attention to the seamy side of open-access journals, some of which will publish just about anything for a fee.
By CARLOS TEJADA
With losses mounting, Sears Holdings Corporation said in its annual report that there were “substantial doubts” it could continue operating.
By COLIN MOYNIHAN
Thomas Davis, testifying in a case against the gambler William Walters that also involves the golfer Phil Mickelson, made an extraordinary admission of malfeasance.
Insight & Analysis
By PHYLLIS KORKKI
Take control of your time at work. We’ll outline productivity techniques that can be adapted to your personality and working style.
State of the Art
By FARHAD MANJOO
Sometimes the only way to push technology advances is through rules. Loosening the ones on fuel economy could leave the car industry out of step with the future.
By BRIAN X. CHEN
Lately some travelers have been pressured to hand over their smartphones at the airport. But you can’t provide access to the data if you don’t hold the keys.
By BRIAN X. CHEN
Who is affected by the flight restriction, and what should you do?
By EDUARDO PORTER
By reversing the Medicaid expansion and leaving millions unable to pay for coverage, the bill would be a landmark retreat in American social welfare.
By STEVEN DAVIDOFF SOLOMON
Some Dole shareholders may not get a piece of a recent settlement. While shareholders think they own the shares they buy, they don’t in a sense.
Ask The Wirecutter
By DAMON DARLIN
If your expectations are modest, you might be able to save some money and get a great performer running Google Chrome OS for around $400, a Wirecutter expert says.
By CAITLIN KELLY
Male beauty experts have attracted rabid followings — both among people seeking how-to tips and marketers looking to sell products.
By VALERIYA SAFRONOVA
After the Manhattan hotel, including its Grand Ballroom, shut for renovations, party planners rushed to find alternative places to hold their fund-raisers and galas.
By JIM RUTENBERG
Former members of the Obama White House are using their podcast, “Pod Save America,’’ to counter President Trump on his terrain. (And they have advertisers.)
By CHRISTOPHER MELE
Customers flocked to buy poster board and other materials for signs ahead of women’s marches, a consumer research company says.
By ELLEN BARRY
As mobile phone use grows, more young men are calling women at random, hoping to strike up a relationship, but sometimes harassing them.
By CARL RICHARDS
Find one thing on your wish list, and do it today. The process is simple, and boring, but far from easy.
By RON LIEBER
How does money, work, or social class fit into your life, and did you write about it in a college application essay?
By J. D. BIERSDORFER
It can be easy to fill up your smartphone with downloaded content, but spring cleaning or additional memory can give you space.
By GRETCHEN MORGENSON and GERALDINE FABRIKANT
One of Wall Street's most self-assured hedge fund managers was on his way to being a legend — until a big wager went very wrong.
By PETER S. GOODMAN, KEITH BRADSHER and NEIL GOUGH
Rising rates in the U.S. drives money out of many developing countries and pinching consumers.
By MIKE ISAAC
A program uses data Uber collected to evade law enforcement in cities that resist the ride-hailing service, some current and former Uber employees said.