A.M. Edition for February 14: Six former federal prosecutors are running for seats in the House, as Democrats. The Wall Street Journal's Aruna Viswanatha has more on what's driving them to run for political office.
P.M. Edition for February 13th: It's no secret that malls in the U.S. are on the decline. But malls in Mexico are booming, and that has U.S. investors looking south. The Wall Street Journal's Robbie Whelan has more.
A.M. Edition for February 13: In the era of #MeToo, companies are facing new questions when it comes to setting the rules for office romance. Beth Zoller, legal editor at XpertHR, talks about how companies should navigate office romances.
P.M. Edition for February 12: President Trump's long-awaited infrastructure plan is part of the 2019 fiscal year budget. But many questions remain, including where the funding for the plan will come from. The Wall Street Journal's Ted Mann explains.
A.M. Edition for February 12th: This week brings a busy economic calendar, including the consumer price index, consumer sentiment data, retail sales, and housing data. The Wall Street Journal's Harriet Torry runs down the week in economic news.
Weekend Edition for February 10-11: Fears of higher inflation and rising interest rates battered the markets in volatile trading this week. The Wall Street Journal's Akane Otani reminds us that we'd gotten used to a low interest rate environment for a long time.
P.M. Edition for February 9: Amazon.com is launching a delivery service for businesses. "Shipping with Amazon" will compete directly with FedEx and UPS. Wall Street Journal San Francisco reporter Laura Stevens has the details.
A.M. Edition for February 9: The 2018 Winter Olympic Games are underway in Pyeongchang, South Korea. The Wall Street Journal's Rachel Bachman is there and she tells us that the Olympics could be in for some changes after these games end.
P.M. Edition for February 8: After a volatile day of trading, the Dow and the S&P; 500 entered correction territory on Thursday. Plus, Twitter posts its first profit since becoming a publicly-traded company. The Wall Street Journal's Georgia Wells has more.
A.M. Edition for February 8: Democrats are setting their sights on House seats held by Republicans. And so far, they've raised more money than GOP incumbents in key districts. The Wall Street Journal's Julie Bykowicz has more.
P.M. Edition for February 7: Goldman Sachs is in talks with Apple to offer financing to consumers who buy iPhones and other Apple gadgets. The Wall Street Journal's Peter Rudegeair and Liz Hoffman explain.
A.M. Edition for February 7: Investors are concerned about just how much the Federal Reserve might tighten policy this year. The Wall Street Journal's Justin Lahart explains how the tax overhaul could further complicate matters.
P.M. Edition: The Dow's loss of more than 1,100 points on Monday left most investors with one burning question: Why? But The Wall Street Journal's Jason Zweig from The Intelligent Investor column says there is no answer - and it might be futile to try to find one.
A.M. Edition for February 6: After a strong start to 2018, stocks have reversed course. The Dow plunged more than 1,100 points on Monday. Plus, The Wall Street Journal's Rachel Louise Ensign explains why banks are closing more branches.
P.M. Edition for February 5: The Dow suffered its worst one-day point drop ever on Monday. Plus, lawmakers are hoping to gain consensus on a bipartisan immigration bill to prevent a government shutdown on Friday. The Wall Street Journal's Laura Meckler has more.
A.M. Edition for February 5: Tech companies are seeing a meteoric rise. Facebook, Microsoft, Apple, Amazon, and Google's parent company, Alphabet, all reported record sales in the fourth quarter. The Wall Street Journal's Laura Stevens has more.
Weekend Edition for February 3-4: A surge in Treasury yields led to an enormous selloff for stocks on Friday. Plus: on the heels of strong employment data, we'll get a report on job openings in the new week.
P.M. Edition for February 2: A new Wall Street Journal/NBC News Poll finds the National Football League is losing its core audience of adult men. Joining us to talk about the poll is WSJ's Jared Diamond, who's in Minneapolis for this Sunday's Super Bowl.
A.M. Edition for February 2: Another positive jobs report. Also, airlines are working to fix what's known as code-sharing. That's when one airline puts its name on a flight actually operated by another carrier - and it's causing a lot of confusion for travelers. The Wall Street Journal's Scott McCartney ...