BBC News - Business
Updated: 8 hours 26 min ago
The former Chancellor George Osborne peppered media interviews with references to the "Northern Powerhouse" but what's next for the project since his departure?
Concerns remain about the health of parts of China's banking sector - the world's largest.
Netflix shares fall sharply after the video streaming firm added fewer subscribers than expected ahead of US prices rises.
Could F1 and aeronautical tech help Sir Ben Ainslie's 'flying' catamaran win the America's Cup?
Australia has been described as "the lucky country", but is it entrepreneurial spirit or abundant resources that has driven its success?
How Australian companies are managing to thrive despite the end of the country's mining boom.
Google has made headlines for its forays into healthcare but what is its ultimate goal?
Yahoo gave no update on attempts to sell its core internet business as the firm slumped to a $440m (£332m) loss in the second quarter.
The founder of ARM Holdings tells the BBC he believes its sale to Japan's Softbank is a 'sad day for technology in Britain'.
Fiat Chrysler said it is being investigated by US regulators over its reporting of quarterly and annual results.
The FTSE closes higher on Monday as shares in ARM Holdings soar by more than 40%.
BBC News goes on board a high-speed catamaran with Sir Ben Ainslie and his team as they practise for the next leg of the America's Cup.
Shares in Istanbul slump by 7% following Friday's attempted coup in Turkey.
ARM's technology is at the heart of millions of smartphones and tablets - but the company's inventions are used wider still.
Bank of America reports a steep drop in profit for the second quarter, as persistently low interest rates hurt the firm's loan business.
Wells Fargo, one of the biggest banks in the US, agrees to buy an office block in the City of London.
British Airways apologises to passengers who faced long delays at check-in at Heathrow and Gatwick airports on Sunday.
Softbank's acquisition of ARM is a long term strategic investment, its chief executive Masayoshi Son says.
BBC News visits a cafe in Cape Town, South Africa where the baristas are deaf and customers use sign language to order coffees.
Savers who get poor rates of interest on their accounts could soon receive texts or emails alerting them to better deals.