Insight and analysis of top stories from our award winning magazine "Bloomberg Businessweek".
Once one of China’s most successful developers, Evergrande has been labeled a defaulter and is more than $300 billion in debt. Now it's racing to restructure as bondholders warn of possible enforcement action.
EU Draft Energy Plan May Allow for Lower Electricity Cuts
Egypt Seeks Up to $6 Billion by June From Sale of State Firms
DoorDash Fails in Bid to Toss Lawsuit Over Speeding Driver
Calls Mount for ‘Assertive and Hawkish’ BOE Response to Tax Cuts
JD Vance Is Struggling to Hold On to Republicans’ Senate Seat in Close Ohio Race
NASA Delays Artemis I Moon Launch Again on Tropical Storm Risk
Ukraine Latest: Russia May Hold Annexation Votes on Thursday
Most Democrats Say Ditch Biden as 2024 Nominee: Post-ABC Poll
Americans Are Tapping Home Equity Despite Jump in Rates
Hedge Fund D.E. Shaw Is Shifting HQ to Manhattan West Tower
Colombian Film Wins San Sebastian Festival's Golden Shell
Judge Still At 60, Homerless in 4th Straight, Yanks Win 7-5
Oil Markets Are Volatile But They’re Not Broken
Larry Page's Flying Car Failure Is a Lesson For Us All
America's New Secession Movements Aren't a Crime
To Find Success at Work, Match Your Job With Your Personality
US Is Inflating Its Debt Away After Unprecedented Spending Binge
Columbia Business School Reimagines Its Future With a New Campus
Dissident: ‘Iranian Women Are Furious’ Over Headscarf Death
Who Wins Most From Kwarteng’s Tax Bonanza?
Powerful Typhoon Headed for North Philippines Strengthens
Florida Monitors a Growing Tropical Storm Ian in Caribbean
The Building Game That Doesn’t Let You Build
LA Looks to Beat New York Back to Pre-Pandemic Transit Ridership
The Next Step on Climate Action: Parking Reform
Crypto DAOs and Their Token Holders Aren’t Safe From the CFTC
Cryptocurrencies Extend Drop as ‘Tough Environment’ Culls Demand
Assessing China’s Crypto Ban One Year Later
Sign up for Next China, a weekly email on where the nation stands now and where it's going next.
China’s ban on trading wild animals is hitting farmers who rear animals for meat, underlining the difficulty of curbing a market that officials say was the cause of the coronavirus that has killed more than 2,000 people in the country.