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The Colorado-based Japanese fast-casual chain Tokyo Joe's is apologizing for a sign posted on a bathroom door at a Denver location saying the "restrooms are for Tokyo Joe's addicts only."

Orion would never be able to embark on its first exploratory mission if it weren't for a"fake" Orion currently being tested beyond its brink in Littleton.

As Toys R Us inches closer to bankruptcy oblivion, Denver-area independent toy store owners aren't awaiting hordes of new customers. They're selecting items from specialty and local suppliers, scheduling game nights and other in-store events and studying their merchandise so they can provide informed recommendations to shoppers. In short, being the anti-Toys R Us.

The average weekly wage in Colorado is up 25 percent the past decade, which ranked 19th fastest among states and tied with Nebraska and Texas, according to a study Wednesday from PolicyGenius.

The partisan battle over the future of the Colorado Civil Rights Commission continued at the state Capitol on Wednesday, with Republicans introducing a series of new proposed changes to the panel and Democrats and advocacy groups pushing back.

Colorado native Brad Wind was named the new general manager of Northern Water on April 6, replacing Eric Wilkinson who retired this month.

It's won Best American Cocktail Bar. It's won World's Best Cocktail Menu. It's been called New York City's Most Influential Cocktail Bar. Now, a world leader in the industry is ready to shake things up in Denver.

The Deer Pile art space, a DIY performance venue above City O' City that Landes also owned, will hold a fundraiser and variety show on April 27 to transition over to becoming a for-profit enterprise.

Zayo Group CEO Dan Caruso and his wife, Cindy Caruso, have pledged $2 million to the University of Colorado, half of which will fund construction of a physical connection between the business and engineering buildings.

The slow-growth majority on the Boulder City Council on Tuesday reversed a significant move made by the previous council, voting to increase by 150 percent the per-square-foot fee that commercial developers must pay into the city affordable housing fund.

Wall Street Journal

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Mattel hired former studio executive Ynon Kreiz to replace CEO Margo Georgiadis after about one year in the job, a surprising shake-up at a toy maker searching for a strategy that can end a four-year sales slump.

Xerox Corp. defended Chief Executive Jeff Jacobson against a billionaire shareholder’s accusations and said he had proper board authority to negotiate a deal with Fujifilm Holdings Inc.

Shares of tobacco companies tumbled after Philip Morris said cigarette shipments fell more than expected and sales for its cigarette alternative started to stall in a key market—raising wider alarm about the health of the entire tobacco industry.

The world’s biggest consumer-products makers are struggling to raise prices, as fierce competition keeps a lid on sales growth.

An FDA advisory panel recommended approval of what could become the first prescription drug in the U.S. derived from the marijuana plant, as a treatment for people with rare forms of epilepsy.

President Donald Trump’s proposed tariffs on China stand to disproportionately hurt U.S. manufacturers that rely more on Chinese imports, potentially driving up costs that would put them at a competitive disadvantage and raising consumer prices.

There’s a big reason why Japan doesn’t want to talk about a trade deal with Donald Trump: Its auto exports are booming.

An economic index that measures U.S. business trends continued to increase in March, pointing to robust economic growth throughout 2018.

The number of Americans claiming new unemployment benefits fell last week for the third time in four weeks, signaling continued health in the labor market.

Canada’s business investment and exports have suffered on trade policy uncertainty and may not immediately recover once talks on the North American Free Trade Agreement conclude, Bank of Canada Gov. Stephen Poloz says.

Philadelphia Police Commissioner Richard Ross offered an apology to two black men who were arrested last week at a Starbucks.

AT&T’s Randall Stephenson began his court testimony defending his company’s $85 billion acquisition of Time Warner against the Justice Department’s antitrust claims.

Drug maker Allergan said it won’t submit an offer for rival Shire, changing its tune just hours after Allergan said it was considering such an offer.

West Texas’ Permian basin, the oil field at the heart of the shale boom, is hitting its growth limits faster than anticipated, with big ramifications for profits and markets.

India, the world’s last major untapped tech market, is drawing billions in investments as internet heavyweights prepare to cash in when hundreds of millions of people get access to the Web.

Eurozone consumer prices rose more slowly than first estimated in the 12 months through March, a fresh setback for the European Central Bank in its lengthening struggle to meet its inflation target.

When people shop online, their movements are tracked and shared with an outside firm that scores their behavior and decides whether to approve or deny purchases.

Antitrust regulator’s initial pessimistic review of Qualcomm’s $44 billion purchase of NXP Semiconductors raises questions about a critical deal for the American company and whether trade friction with the U.S. is playing a role.

American Media Inc., publisher of the National Enquirer supermarket tabloid, faces ballooning debt, falling revenue and shrinking newsstand sales, according to company reports reviewed by The Wall Street Journal.

China has said issues with the U.S. chip maker’s proposed $44 billion tie-up with NXP Semiconductors may be “hard to resolve.” That isn’t a good sign either for this deal or broader global deal-making

Managing money involves a balancing act that trades off risk against return. This year is proving more challenging, with stocks and bonds swinging about. But it also shows how a return to a more normal level of market volatility might be good news for careful investors.

The impact of the surprise gaming phenomenon “Fortnite” on rival video-game makers should become more clear over the next couple of weeks when quarterly results are reported.

It has taken at least four years for global ad giant Publicis to get its house in order. That provides a cautionary tale for WPP as it deals with the drama of Martin Sorrell’s exit.

Music is key to growing Apple’s services base, but big profits will have to come from elsewhere.

Morgan Stanley’s first-quarter results pleased investors, and the bank will continue to return capital according to plan, but uncertainty past midyear leaves the shares fairly valued.

CSX CEO Jim Foote went on what he called an “apology tour,” asking forgiveness of customers whose supply lines had been disrupted and promising improvements. After the company reported first quarter results, investors don’t need a similar show of atonement.

Volkswagen has come a long way since its emissions scandal. But investors may benefit from tempering recent enthusiasm.

Aluminum prices have skyrocketed in London following the Trump administration’s decision to impose sanctions on major Russian producer Rusal. But that kind of gain may prove too much, too soon.

The U.S. and China’s tit-for-tat measures have put tech firms at the center of an escalating trade fight, placing new constraints on the companies’ strategic plans and threatening their access to giant markets.

North Korea’s fingerprints have appeared recently in some surprisingly sophisticated cyberattacks, including on central banks and cryptocurrency exchanges. Pyongyang is cultivating elite hackers much like other countries train Olympic athletes.

More than 100 million people globally are now paying for Amazon Prime, a sign of how Inc. has used the service to evolve from an online marketplace that struggled with profitability into an e-commerce powerhouse.

A top adviser for U.S. high-school athletics and activities has recommended schools adopt esports programs to go along with traditional after-school pursuits like football, music and debate.

India, the world’s last major untapped tech market, is drawing billions in investments as internet heavyweights prepare to cash in when hundreds of millions of people get access to the Web.

Facebook is planning to design chips that could be used in its consumer devices, artificial-intelligence software and data centers, according to a person familiar with the matter and recent job listings.

Best Buy will sell Amazon-powered TVs in its stores and on its website, and also become a merchant on Amazon’s website, where it will sell these TV sets exclusively.

China’s announcement that it will ease its strict joint-venture rules on foreign auto makers could benefit Tesla at the same time the Silicon Valley auto maker needs a charge.

Discord, the chatting tool for PC and mobile gamers, is set to double its valuation to well over $1 billion in a new funding round.

The Chinese government’s recent clampdown on news and entertainment app company Beijing Bytedance Technology forced a re-uation of how it managed content.

Big Silicon Valley backers of cryptocurrencies are seeking a broad exemption from regulation, saying too much oversight would slow growth in the technology.

Alibaba’s Jack Ma signed agreements Thursday that make the Chinese e-commerce giant one of the first big names to join a project that Thailand’s ruling junta hopes can help close a yawning income gap.

Chinese telecom ZTE is delaying the release of its quarterly earnings report as it wrestles with the implications of a ban on sales of U.S. products to the company.

Researchers successfully used an experimental gene therapy developed by biotech company Bluebird Bio Inc. to reduce the number of blood transfusions needed in people with beta-thalassemia, an inherited blood disorder.

Music is key to growing Apple’s services base, but big profits will have to come from elsewhere.

Visa Inc. and Mastercard Inc., the two largest U.S. card networks, said  they’re planning to drop their longstanding initiatives to get online shoppers to use dedicated payment buttons.

NBCU is joining rivals Viacom Inc., Turner and Fox in their effort to advance TV ad targeting.

International Business Machines reported its second consecutive quarter of higher revenue after nearly six years of declines, a sign that Chief Executive Ginni Rometty’s slow-moving turnaround may be taking hold.

Airbus and two of the world’s most recognizable tech billionaires, Microsoft founder Bill Gates and SoftBank CEO Masayoshi Son, propose to build and launch some 500 small satellites to provide unmatched video coverage of the globe.

The Supreme Court dropped from its docket a case that examined whether emails and other data stored overseas are subject to U.S. search warrants, following new legislation from Congress saying they are.

A school outside Pittsburgh transformed its library into an immersive learning space with a robotics area, 3D printer and indoor treehouse

Traditional games are hot again, with mom and dad keen to pull children away from screens, but what happens when they go on and on and on?

Lawmakers worry a proliferation of data centers lured by Iceland’s Nordic climate and the geothermal steam is threatening the environment and tourism.

The impact of the surprise gaming phenomenon “Fortnite” on rival video-game makers should become more clear over the next couple of weeks when quarterly results are reported.

Neural devices could give us computer-like recall and increased cognitive speed. Rob Franklin, the director of product development at one of the top neural device makers, discusses the scientific—and societal—implications.

Scientists and agriculture-industry executives say using Crispr technology in plants could transform agriculture and help feed a growing global population. Organic farmers and natural-food companies say it may pose risks to human health and permanently alter the environment.

In a Barcelona lab, two researchers are using virtual simulations to build empathy and understanding, from body-swapping to sessions with Freud.

An exclusive WSJ analysis shows how venture-capital investment from Asia is skyrocketing, threatening to shift power over the world’s innovation away from the U.S.

After the Sandy Hook school shooting, Silicon Valley set out to make safer, technologically advanced weapons that could only be fired by their owners.

Techies turn to puns, historical references in desperate efforts to devise standout monikers; the problem with Badlock