By KATIE BENNER
More than two dozen women in the tech start-up industry spoke to The New York Times about being sexually harassed by investors and mentors.
By CHAD BRAY and MATTHEW GOLDSTEIN
The regulator is expanding a program that has let smaller companies and technology start-ups keep some information secret early in the I.P.O. process.
By MICHAEL M. GRYNBAUM
The remarks spawned a backlash that spanned the industry’s usual divides, drawing condemnation even from within the bulwarks of the Trump-friendly news media.
By LANDON THOMAS Jr.
A cautionary speech by Mario Draghi, the president of the European Central Bank spooked the European bond market, then selling spread to global stocks.
By MELISSA EDDY and MARK SCOTT
A new law will impose fines on companies like Facebook and Twitter if they fail to swiftly remove illegal or hateful content on their platforms.
By MARK SCOTT and EMILY STEEL
The British authorities on Thursday asked regulators to further examine 21st Century Fox’s deal for the European satellite giant.
By STEPHANIE CLIFFORD
Martin Shkreli’s lawyers have portrayed him as an eccentric out of sync with the corporate world, but an investor painted a far different picture in her testimony.
By PAUL MOZUR and CECILIA KANG
Laws sought by Trump administration officials and some politicians would overhaul how the United States vets deals, especially ones with technological and military ramifications.
By NELSON D. SCHWARTZ
The Federal Reserve’s passing grade for all 34 institutions, the first all-clear since tests began, will have major consequences. The first: Surging bank stocks.
By SARAH MASLIN NIR
Aetna will move to new headquarters in Manhattan, drawn by New York’s emergence as a digital powerhouse, as well as financial incentives.
By EMILY STEEL and PRASHANT S. RAO
The Journal will greatly curtail publication of its print newspaper in Europe and scale back its operation in Asia, according to two people familiar with its plans.
By MICHAEL J. de la MERCED
The disappointing opening reflects a push back by investors against ambitious price and valuation expectations in initial offerings.
By MICHAEL. J. DE LA MERCED and CHAD BRAY
Rite Aid will instead sell 2,186 stores and three distribution centers to Walgreens for almost $5.2 billion.
By ALAN RAPPEPORT
The sanctions on a Chinese bank, a company and two citizens follow the death of Otto Warmbier, a U.S. student who was imprisoned by North Korea.
By JOHN KOBLIN
The former Fox News host was let go without warning, her agent and husband said, and her 6 p.m. hosting slot will be filled by Ari Melber.
By LIZ ALDERMAN, BENOÎT MORENNE and ELIAN PELTIER
A new start-up incubator in Paris symbolizes France’s tech ambitions, but can the land of the 35-hour workweek overcome its cultural and regulatory barriers to surpass London and other tech hubs?
By SYDNEY EMBER
The newspaper’s copy editors and reporters sent separate letters to top managers outlining their concerns over the imminent elimination of a stand-alone copy desk.
By RON LIEBER
Here’s how the various Republican health care bills germinating in Congress might affect Medicaid — and how they could reduce your options in old age.
By DIANE CARDWELL
American panel makers say below-cost sales by Chinese companies are ruining business. If tariffs result, installers and homeowners may suffer instead.
By ALLEN SALKIN
Rubbing elbows with famous foodies is part of the allure of the spring and summer food festival circuit, where access is sometimes auctioned off.
By SENDHIL MULLAINATHAN
Reining in soaring drug prices seems to be an easy call. But if the government keeps cutting back on research funding, it could make matters worse.
By LIAM STACK
President Trump once enjoyed a friendly relationship with the two hosts, but as his Twitter attack on Ms. Brzezinski shows, that has changed.
By ADAM BRYANT
The Army surgeon general says that even if you don’t know your employees well, you have to figure out the best way to connect with them.
By GRETCHEN MORGENSON
Facing federal investigations over its response to “Blackfish,” the company retained a chairman who had been voted out and enriched insiders with stock.
YOUR MONEY ADVISER
By ANN CARRNS
For high earners who qualify to set aside money for a future payout, there are pluses and minuses. No two situations are the same.
By JAMES B. STEWART
President Trump has taken credit for a surging market this year. But tech stocks, the Fed and the president himself could change that picture.
By THE NEW YORK TIMES
As part of our coverage of health care overhaul proposals, we’re exploring how those changes would affect small-business owners, solo entrepreneurs and freelancers — and how the current health insurance system is working for them.
As told to PATRICIA R. OLSEN
The co-founder of a marketing and advertising agency blends media memorabilia with contemporary technology, while a steam train whistles outside.
By JAMES G. COBB
Several luxury automakers have moved away from fog lights, saying that new high-tech headlights render them obsolete.
By GRAHAM BOWLEY and SOPHIE WODZAK
Two jurors in the Bill Cosby sexual assault trial say the panel disagreed about many things, especially the meaning of terms like “unconscious.”
By DAVID W. DUNLAP
In the 1920s, The Times and Kimberly-Clark built an enormous paper mill in Kapuskasing, along with the town to serve it. The mill and town survive.
By TOM VOELK
The all-wheel-drive V12 GTC4Lusso seats four comfortably. With its svelte silhouette, it may look like a station wagon. It is anything but.
By J. D. BIERSDORFER
A modem-router combination from your internet service provider usually means less setup and simpler technical support but, sometimes, fewer features.