News (BBC Business )
Global ransomware attack causes chaos
Banks, retailers, energy firms and Kiev airport say they have been targeted by malware attacks.
Britain's best and worst shopping districts ranked
Cambridge was judged as Britain's best place to open a shop while Shields Road, Byker, Newcastle came bottom.
Savers face 'never-ending battle'
Nine out of 10 savings accounts pay interest of less than 1%, Moneyfacts says.
Bank of England takes action over bad loans
UK banks are being forced to put more money aside to cover the risk of bad debts.
IMF cuts forecasts for US economic growth
The body reins back its growth estimates due to uncertainty about White House policies.
Google hit with record EU fine over Shopping service
The European Commission penalises the US tech giant for illegally favouring its own shopping service.
Ice cream rush helps supermarket sales soar in June
The UK's biggest retailers saw revenue rise on outdoor dining in record-breaking temperatures.
David Davis: Brexit 'as complicated as moon landing'
Brexit secretary also suggests UK will not be in the EU's customs union during "transition" phase.
Body Shop bought by Brazil's Natura
The UK cosmetics retailer has been sold by L'Oreal to Natura of Brazil.
Cash 'lives on' after 50 years of ATMs
Bank of England chief cashier says all future plans include the use of cash despite new technology.
Debenhams shares slip as sales dip
Shares in the department store chain fall as it says May was a tough month for retailers.
Western Digital resubmits Toshiba chip unit bid
The US firm bids again for Toshiba's flagship flash memory unit amid a battle over the sale of the business.
'Pharma bro' Martin Shkreli fraud trial opens in New York
The former pharmaceutical chief denies operating a Ponzi-like scheme that cheated investors.
SpaceX completes launch and landing double bill
The US rocket company makes two launches in just over 24 hours.
What's the difference between a hard or soft Brexit?
The BBC's Kamal Ahmed explains the difference between a hard or soft Brexit for the UK.
The first cash machine came into use 50 years ago today
It is 50 years to the day that the first cash machine came into use. How has it changed over the years?
Effect of union laws on industrial action and strikes
A government overhaul of trade union law, designed to tighten the rules around balloting for industrial action, came into force in March.
£100m from West to clean up Russian nuclear base
Western nations are giving Russia nearly £100m to clear up nuclear waste at Andreyeva Bay, a contaminated Cold War submarine base.
'The government's approach to Brexit will not change'
The government’s approach to Brexit will not change, says the cabinet minister for international trade.
CEO Secrets: Bumble founder says don't take yourself too seriously
Bumble dating app CEO Whitney Wolfe says don't take yourself too seriously.
How I stayed in business during Asian Financial Crisis
Thai businessman Wasan Benz Thonglor nearly lost everything in the 1997 Asia Financial Crisis.
Brexit: Tory MP Leadsom says broadcasters should be patriotic
Coverage of Brexit could be more "helpful", Tory MP Andrea Leadsom tells Newsnight's Emily Maitlis.
The drive to find more sustainable transport fuels has been given a boost by some Dutch students.
A High Street star?
The Russian billionaire buying the health food chain said he wanted to invest in future stars of the High Street. Does Holland & Barrett fit the bill?
‘I love doing battle’
How hard-hitting Irish-American entrepreneur David McCourt made his fortune in TV and telecoms.
If rules are too strict, good ideas take too long to spread, but lax regulation risks no innovation.
The Women's Cricket World Cup gets under way, on a mission to grow as a sport and a business
One year on
What do economists and businesses think of the aftermath of the Brexit vote, and what do they think the future holds?
What impact is China's Belt and Road initiative, aimed at boosting trade links, having in Kazakhstan?
'I lost my eye'
About two billion people have no insurance, but "pay-by-mobile" policies are growing in popularity.
'There's no judgement'
The new generation of dance workouts aiming to be less formal and more enjoyable.
China consumes more electricity than any other country but is also the world's biggest solar energy producer.
Paris Airshow: eight takeaways from the major aerospace event
From breaking the sound barrier to sales battles: eight things we learned at the Paris Airshow.
A hot issue
South Africa exports almost half of the apples it grows, but rising temperatures are hitting production.
Despite international pledges, many of the world's poorest children do not get a chance to go to school.
Does US protectionism and artificial intelligence threaten the Philippine's outsourcing industry?
While the F-35 has been one of the main attractions at the Paris Airshow, here we've also picked out some of the other highlights of this week's show.
Grand theft auto
Connected cars are becoming the norm, but how secure are they and how safe is our personal data?
Diva of divorce
How Ayesha Vardag has became one of the world's most in demand divorce lawyers.
From Spacewar! to Pokemon Go, video games have created jobs, made money and driven technology forward.
As the Paris Airshow gets under way, the BBC's Theo Leggett says few expect to see big orders for airliners.
Is the government allowed to requisition homes to provide emergency housing?
A security weakness in Gary Berman's home network may have lost him a $400,000 contract.
As eurozone finance ministers hold talks on Greece, Reality Check looks at the bailouts it has received.
Hard done dads?
With Father's Day taking place on Sunday in more than 70 countries, why does it still trail so far behind Mother's Day?
How can cities improve air quality with cleaner fuels?
BBC Arabic found the sales included decryption software that could be used against the West.
Pay more, wait longer
Burgers used to be fast and cheap but what's driving the success of a different type of patty?
Top graduates in Afghanistan are being urged to spend two years as school teachers.
Some of the metals needed to make many of our tech gadgets are in short supply. Could recycling help?
What is the difference between a free trade area, a single market and a customs union?
Food for thought
How popular snack food business Graze was successfully grown by its chief executive Anthony Fletcher.
The earliest known script was a tool developed to help run the economy.
Taming the giants
Five tech giants increasingly dominate the US and global economies. But what, if anything, should be done about it?
Qatar and the UK
How Qatar spent £35bn investing in everything from Claridge's to the Milford Haven LNG terminal.
The BBC's Elizabeth Hotson attends a charisma master class as she explores whether you can teach someone to become more charismatic.
How many boxes?
When Beyonce, Lady Gaga, U2 and the Rolling Stones go on tour, they all depend on one London firm to get them onstage.
Hundreds of apps give breastfeeding and baby advice to new mums, but are they any good?
Initially invented for the printing industry, the technology has transformed the way we live and work.
The Islamic State group relies on encrypted messaging app Telegram to spread its message digitally.
Taking his own path
How Adrian Fisher became a professional maze designer, creating more than 700 mazes across 32 countries.
Residents of the new London City Island live less than 30 minutes away from central London.
From videos to vlogs
In the 1980s, Jane Fonda sold millions of workout videos. Now anyone can be an online fitness guru.
Worked to death
Japan has some of the world's longest working hours, and some young Japanese are literally working themselves to death.
President Trump ditches the Paris accord, but almost all big firms say pulling out is an error.
BA's explanation for its systems' meltdown at the weekend has left many scratching their heads.
Paying for social care has figured highly in the election. But other issues are not discussed.
Selling up or selling out?
Can independent brands keep to their core beliefs after selling up to a bigger firm or bringing investors on board?
Changing tastes are putting orange juice's place on the breakfast table in jeopardy.
Feeding the kitty
The British and Irish Lions are one of the biggest sporting names in rugby union, and they are also one of its premier brands.
Just the job?
Ever had a job interview that seemed to have nothing to do with your ability to do the job?