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Denver Post

Facebook on Thursday announced it would turn over to Congress copies of mor […..]

An automated teller machine. The cash machine. In Britain, a cashpoint. ATM […..]

Chipotle added the Tex-Mex cheese dip to its menu nationally last week (whi […..]

Denver city officials on Thursday announced a $20.5 million deal with a tru […..]

The inaugural Colorado Small Business Collaboration Conference, held Thursd […..]

Denver will buy the 155-acre Park Hill Golf Course property and work with C […..]

A federal appeals court in Denver on Thursday handed environmental groups w […..]

Google, nearing completion on the first phase of a new four-acre campus in […..]

One local woman donates an average of 30 hours per week to raise funds for […..]

Wall Street Journal

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  • WSJ.com: Markets
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Born in the ashes of WWII, the secretive German supermarket chain Aldi offers shoppers limited choices and rock-bottom prices—a formula expected to roil an American grocery market already undergoing dramatic change.

Facebook, under fire for its response to Russian activity on its site before the U.S. presidential election, agreed to hand over detailed information on thousands of Russian-backed ads to congressional investigators.

Hewlett Packard Enterprise Co. plans to cut its workforce by 10%, according to a person familiar with the plans, the latest cost cuts as the business-technology giant combats increasing competition and higher component prices.

Whole Foods will change the way companies can sell and market their products beginning next year, banning “brand advocates” from stores and pushing sellers to pitch to the grocer’s Austin, Texas, headquarters.

Liliane Bettencourt, one of the world’s richest women and heiress to the L’Oréal cosmetics fortune, died Thursday. She was 94.

The total net worth of U.S. households pushed farther into record territory, climbing by $1.7 trillion in the second quarter of 2017, to $96.2 trillion.

The number of Americans applying for new unemployment benefits fell last week, countering forecasts for nationwide claims to rise following Hurricanes Harvey and Irma.

The Federal Reserve said it would initiate in October its long-telegraphed plan to shrink the portfolio of bonds acquired after the 2008 crisis and left open the possibility of raising short-term interest rates by December.

With low unemployment and an expected increase in e-commerce orders, retailers and logistics companies are starting early and going the extra mile to attract seasonal employees.

The White House signed off on the use of a government jet to take Treasury Secretary Steven Mnuchin and his wife to an event last month in Louisville, Ky., prompting a review by the agency’s watchdog.

Swedish telecoms firm Telia Company AB agreed to pay nearly $1 billion to U.S. and Dutch authorities to settle allegations that the company and a subsidiary paid about $331 million in bribes in Uzbekistan.

General Motors Co. is laying off more than 250 workers from an engine factory in Canada and trimming production at two U.S. facilities, fallout from a strike at a vehicle-assembly plant that is jeopardizing the supply of GM’s top-selling sport-utility vehicle.

Alphabet Inc.’s Google confirmed it will issue refunds for ads bought through its systems that ran on websites with fake traffic and said a handful of its partners have agreed to do the same.

New accounting guidelines that urge local governments to record their total health care costs show they need more money to pay for it.

The SEC provided few details about a 2016 cyberattack on its Edgar database, an awkward twist for an agency that has pushed companies to educate investors on cyberrisks and swiftly disclose breaches to the public.

Organized labor has announced a significant victory in its push into digital media with the completion of a drive to unionize hundreds of writers, production staff and on-air talent at Vice Media.

KB Home says it will cut its chief executive’s annual bonus by 25% after a recording surfaced this week purportedly of the CEO berating neighbor Kathy Griffin in an expletive-laced tirade with sexist and antigay language.

Using radishes and turmeric instead of Red 40 and Yellow 6 didn’t work for children and adults alike.

The Federal Reserve’s persistence in signaling rising interest rates may help the European Central Bank by tempering the euro’s strength.

U.S. household net worth reached a record $96.2 trillion in the second quarter, the Fed reported, but, if households are feeling flush, they aren’t acting like it.

Google’s $1.1 billion deal with HTC carries risks, but the internet giant needs more scale if it is to maintain its influence in the smartphone business.

A global rating agency has once again downgraded China, and there is little new information for investors to digest. It may however be worth reading between the lines.

Everyone wants bank deals in Europe—the problem is finding one acceptable to investors, executives, regulators and politicians. Commerzbank is a case in point.

Johnson Matthey is investing heavily in battery parts despite an extremely wide range of predictions for the future of electric cars.

The closely guarded world of drug pricing is getting a public airing in a feud between two of the industry’s biggest companies. The attention drawn to rebates could hurt the profits of some very successful drugs.

The gradual wind down of the Federal Reserve’s balance sheet will have far-reaching effects throughout the banking system. For the most part, major banks stand to benefit.

Larger deals have been taking longer to close, but software maker’s cloud transition still packs a lot of growth ahead.

Facebook, under fire for its response to Russian activity on its site before the U.S. presidential election, agreed to hand over detailed information on thousands of Russian-backed ads to congressional investigators.

Hewlett Packard Enterprise Co. plans to cut its workforce by 10%, according to a person familiar with the plans, the latest cost cuts as the business-technology giant combats increasing competition and higher component prices.

The editor of the website formerly known as the Huffington Post, which has faced stagnant traffic, is trying to promote a redefined mission with a “Listen to America” bus tour.

A former employee of embattled online lender Social Finance Inc. accused the company of tolerating sexual harassment in a lawsuit filed Thursday.

China’s internet companies touch more aspects of people’s lives than any other sector. But they’re ill-prepared for the expectations of social responsibility that come with their influence and power, say industry experts and social activists.

Alphabet Inc.’s Google confirmed it will issue refunds for ads bought through its systems that ran on websites with fake traffic and said a handful of its partners have agreed to do the same.

The European Union said it is ready to propose new taxes on companies like Facebook and Google by next spring if there isn’t “adequate global progress” toward a rewrite of corporate tax rules at an international level.

The Securities and Exchange Commission’s top officials weren’t told until recently about a 2016 cyberattack that penetrated its system for public-company filings, raising questions about how the breach was initially handled.

As Uber works to finalize a potential multibillion-dollar investment deal with Japan’s SoftBank, one of the ride-hailing giant’s earliest and biggest shareholders has indicated it doesn’t intend to sell.

Prompted by the proliferation of drones, international aviation authorities on Friday will kick off a first-of-its-kind symposium soliciting industry ideas about potential global operating standards.

Swedish telecoms firm Telia Company AB agreed to pay nearly $1 billion to U.S. and Dutch authorities to settle allegations that the company and a subsidiary paid about $331 million in bribes in Uzbekistan.

China’s escalating war on bitcoin trading resulted in a travel ban of sorts for two executives from the country’s largest commercial exchanges.

Revenue from recorded music accelerated in the first half of 2017 in the U.S. as more consumers shelled out for subscription streaming services.

Cockpits featuring touch-screen controls, historically considered unreliable in severe turbulence, offer some of the most promising safety enhancements for future airliners, according to new European research.

A man's after-hours visit to a medical-technology startup near Boston marks the latest economic-espionage case alleging attempted theft of trade secrets from U.S. companies.

Car makers feeling heat from Silicon Valley on autonomous-car technology have sharply boosted their U.S. patent filings. Among their innovations: removable steering wheels and a drone to locate robot-taxi passengers.

As cars go increasingly digital—and connected—cybersecurity experts worry that they also are becoming a lot more vulnerable.

Personal Tech editor Wilson Rothman explains the importance of two-factor authentication—and its limitations.

Misconfigured software and services are leading to accidental exposures of company data.

Companies are training employees with carrots, not sticks.

While antivirus software helps protect against hacks, it doesn’t provide the invincibility that many users believe.

Companies have come up with a ratings system based on some unusual methodology.

Little noticed amid the hype around the newest iPhones is the boon that the new wave of fancy phones means for the makers of memory chips inside.

A look at biometrics, behavioral monitoring and more.

Companies are once again storing data on tape, just in case.

A guide to the best shows and movies on niche streaming services you haven’t heard of yet.

Amazon set off a bidding race among cities in North America last week when it announced plans to build a second headquarters. Would-be hosts might look to the Chinese city of Wuhan for tips.

Finance ministers expressed cautious support for a push to pursue new tax rules for technology giants, though they stressed it would be necessary to find a permanent, global solution that includes the U.S.

Facebook handed over to special counsel Robert Mueller detailed records about the Russian ad purchases on its platform that go beyond what the company shared with Congress, according to people familiar with the matter.

ZhongAn Online Property & Casualty Insurance said it plans to raise up to $1.5 billion in an initial public offering that could value China’s first online-only insurer at around $10 billion.

Snap Inc. said it received a request from the Saudi Arabian government to block access to Al Jazeera news articles and videos on its Snapchat social-media app to residents in the country.

Companies increasingly protect themselves against a wide array of cyberthreats.