Opposition leaders and international civil society groups have already dismissed Sunday’s elections as “not credible.”
The world’s largest carmaker by sales announced Sunday its plans to launch plug-in versions of the Levin and Corolla in China in 2018.
The proposal has faced opposition from the U.N. and aid workers who say it would be hard to guarantee the refugees’ safety in the war-torn country.
The U.S. president is set to meet German Chancellor Angela Merkel Sunday to discuss global economy, terrorism, transatlantic security and a free trade pact.
Following a meeting of EU ministers in Amsterdam, the German finance minister said the cash-strapped country won’t necessarily require an easing of its debt burden.
Finance chiefs are caught between public calls for greater transparency and company concerns that fully disclosed data will be misinterpreted.
One year after a devastating temblor left 8,700 dead and 117,000 displaced, thousands of survivors are still struggling, an Oxfam report said.
Mexico Stalled Independent Probe Into Disappearances of 43 Students, Investigators Said To Reveal In Final Report Sunday
A panel of experts is soon expected to say it was unable to solve the case due to the government's unwillingness to cooperate.
The announcement comes as Chinese officials look to lay down a framework for having highway-ready self-driving cars within three to five years.
The bank proposed a revamp of its pay policy for executive directors at an annual shareholder meeting, in response to concerns over a sharp drop in its stock prices.
Disappointing earnings from American blue chip companies sapped investors’ risk appetite on the week’s last trading day.
The company's co-founder was asked about U.S. and European scrutiny over alleged use of tax shelters in Luxembourg and Ireland.
The German automaker was approached by U.S. regulators last week, following a class-action lawsuit filed against the company in February.
The world’s second-largest economy said Friday that it added 3.18 million urban jobs in the first quarter of the year.
Verizon, the largest wireless communications service provider in the U.S., posted first quarter profits in line with analysts’ expectations.
European markets started the day on a wobbly note, with investors wary ahead of a European Central Bank policy meeting Thursday.
The Japanese electronics manufacturer said it would take an impairment charge in its full-year profit due to a slump in its camera modules business.
Shares of Yahoo rose as much as 5 percent Wednesday following a better-than-expected quarterly result released late Tuesday.
The German automaker will also spend about $1 billion to compensate owners as part of the agreement reached ahead of the April 21 deadline, reports said.
Stock futures of the bank, whose quarterly result beat Wall Street expectations, were trading over 2 percent higher during pre-market trade following the announcement.
The breakdown of talks in Doha fueled investor fears that a production cut may not be agreed upon until the next meeting in June.
Crude oil prices had spiked almost 30 percent in recent months as investors hoped the Doha Summit would result in a freeze on production.
Over 40 firms had initially expressed interest when Yahoo was first placed on the block under pressure from activist investor Starboard Value.
The contraction is the biggest monthly drop in a year, with electronics and pharmaceutical sectors the worst hit.
Hopes for limits on oil production were dashed Sunday as major oil producers decided to put off any decisions until the June OPEC meeting.
The move was met with strong criticism from the Chinese side, further straining the sensitive relationship between the two sides.
The rule would require banks to identify if any of the beneficial owners of their new customers are companies, Treasury head Jack Lew said.
An American healthcare software provider alleged that Tata Consultancy Services had “brazenly” stolen trade secrets to help a rival company.
Friday’s move marks the first time Hong Kong Disneyland has laid off employees on a large scale since it opened in 2005.
U.S. banks are prohibited from doing business with Iran directly or indirectly because Washington still accuses Tehran of “supporting terrorism.”