Bloomberg Law speaks with prominent attorneys and legal scholars, analyzing major legal issues and cases in the news. The show examines all aspects of the legal profession, from intellectual property to criminal law, from bankruptcy to securities law, drawing on the deep research tools of BloombergLaw.com and BloombergBNA.com. Reporters from Bloomberg's Washington, D.C. bureau are prominently featured as they offer analysis of policy and legal issues.
For decades, scientists have been trying to build a long-lasting replacement for the human heart. Now, an Australian inventor believes he’s cracked one of the hardest problems in medicine.
Cow’s Milk Becomes Pricier Than Non-Dairy Alternatives in UK
Macau Casinos See Another Dismal Month as China Lockdowns Widens
United Air to Exit JFK Airport After Dispute Over Expansion
Tesla Shows Latest Robot Prototype With Opposable Thumbs
Property Stocks May See Downside Despite Strong Results, RBC Says
Social Media Played a Role In UK Teen’s Death, Judge Says
Intel’s Self-Driving Technology Mobileye Unit Files for IPO
Truss Tries to Soothe Angry Britons Citing ‘Clear Plan’
Can’t Go Forward, Won’t Go Back: Truss’s Government Hits Buffers
Robinhood Is Closing More Offices With Its Growth Plans Thwarted
Inflation Is Hampering Single Americans Looking for Love
Michigan Women Fight to Preserve Abortion, 1 Chat At a Time
Pay Bumps Coming for More Farmworkers, Long Denied Overtime
How Does Putin Stay So Popular While Losing the War in Ukraine?
Britannia Waives the Fiscal Rules and Trashes Sterling Assets
Facebook’s Age of Austerity Couldn’t Come at a Worse Time
Cash Retakes Its Crown as the Fed Wrestles With Inflation
Destino da Amazônia está em jogo na eleição brasileira
The World Sees Brazil’s Election as a Climate Flashpoint. Brazilians Have Other Concerns
Jayapal Eyes ‘Top’ House Democratic Leadership Role In Next Congress
Chicago Doubles Paid Parental Leave to 12 Weeks for City Workers
Hurricane Ian Left One Quarter of Florida in the Dark
Parts of Florida May Not Have Power for a Month After Ian
Death Toll From Hurricane Ian Likely to Take Weeks to Finalize
NYC Arranges $225 Million in Debt Relief for Taxi Drivers
Roofs Blown Off, Trees Mangled: Floridians Pick Up After Ian
Does Crypto Owe Anyone an Apology After $2 Trillion Slump?
How Did Bitcoin Fare in September?
Bitcoin Miner Rhodium Plans to Go Public Via a Reverse Merger
A placard showing Abu Mahdi al-Muhandis and Qassem Soleimani.
President Donald Trump gave a new justification for killing Qassem Soleimani, telling a gathering of Republican donors that the top Iranian general was “saying bad things about our country.”
“How much are we going to listen to?” Trump said Friday, according to remarks from a fundraiser obtained by CNN. He also used a vulgar expression to describe the nature of Soleimani’s comments.