The latest stories from the Business section of the BBC News web site.
Updated: 5 hours 23 min ago
Bollywood is not normally associated with the suspense genre but now it is biting back with a home counties horror film - and the BBC has been granted exclusive access.
The government begins its sell-off of shares in part-nationalised lender Royal Bank of Scotland, raising £2.1bn, a third below the price it paid.
Businessman Gopichand Hinduja talks to the BBC about India's role in the world and how the country compares to China in terms of economic growth.
The UK government welcomes President Obama's plan to cut greenhouse gases and boost clean power.
A drop in sales in China and investment in new vehicles hits German luxury car maker BMW's second-quarter profits.
Insurance group Direct Line reports a big increase in profits for the first half of 2015, after improved weather leads to fewer claims.
The pace of increase in UK house prices accelerated in July, rising by 3.5% compared with a year earlier, according to the Nationwide.
South Korea's Lotte Group is in the throes of a bitter feud as the founder prepares to hand over power.
Asian markets trade mostly higher despite a lacklustre lead from Wall Street, where US stocks closed lower.
The big plantations used to produce palm oil have devastated wildlife in places like Borneo. Can it be produced sustainably?
Is your digital doppelganger stealing from you and others?
Former Thomas Cook Group boss Harriet Green offers the advice she wishes she had had when she started out in the world of business.
A British oil company paid hundreds of thousands of dollars which went to senior Somali civil servants, according to a UN report seen by the BBC.
Outside Source looks at the struggles facing the Puerto Rican economy.
US President Barack Obama unveils what he calls "the biggest, most important step we have ever taken" in tackling climate change.
The Treasury has started to sell its stake in Royal Bank of Scotland, making 5.2% of shares in the bank available to institutional investors.
Former City trader Tom Hayes is found guilty at a London court of rigging global Libor interest rates, and sentenced to 14 years in jail, in the first trial of its kind.