American Airlines Cuts Some Flights to Avoid Potential Strains

WSJ USBusiness - 2hr

Travel demand returned more sharply than expected, and too many flights can mean more difficulties when things go wrong.


Chip Shortages Are Starting to Hit Consumers

WSJ USBusiness - 2hr

Semiconductor companies say they face higher costs that they are passing on to customers in some cases.


As U.S. Economy Rebounds From Covid, Foreign Investors Rush In

WSJ USBusiness - 2hr

The extraordinary recovery of the U.S. economy is set to make the country the world’s top destination for overseas investment this year and next, with foreign businesses drawn by the prospect of a rapid and sustained rebound in consumer spending.


Lordstown Motors Executives Sold Stock Ahead of Reporting Results

WSJ USBusiness - 3hr

A board special committee of the electric-truck startup concluded the share sales “were made for reasons unrelated to the performance of the company.”


Moderna Plans to Expand Production for Covid-19 Vaccine Boosters

WSJ USBusiness - 3hr

A manufacturing expansion shows that Moderna is making a big bet on an enduring Covid-19 vaccine business, as health authorities prepare for life after the pandemic lifts but the coronavirus and its variants remain.


Hong Kong's Apple Daily Considers Closing Unless Government Releases Funds

WSJ USBusiness - 4hr

A shutdown of Jimmy Lai’s pro-democracy newspaper would mark the biggest blow to press freedom in the city since Beijing imposed a national-security law last year.


What Investors Can Learn From the History of Inflation

WSJ USBusiness - 4hr

If today’s post Covid-19 pandemic inflation proves sticky, will it be like the years before Paul Volcker, or could it be more like the happier growth that followed World War II? These periods hold lessons about how financial markets might perform.


Climate Fight Brews as SEC Moves Toward Mandate for Risk Disclosure

WSJ USBusiness - 5hr

The Securities and Exchange Commission is preparing to require public companies to disclose more information about how they respond to threats linked to climate change—and businesses are gearing up for a fight.


Small Businesses on a Chicago Street Struggle to Meet Demand

WSJ USBusiness - 5hr

Roscoe Street stores face competition for workers, shortage of products even as shoppers come back after Covid-19 restrictions end.


Amazon's Prime Day Is Earlier Than Usual This Year. Here's When It Is and What to Expect.

WSJ USBusiness - 5hr

The online retailer and rivals such as Walmart and Target hold a summer deal-fest that has opportunities and pitfalls for consumers.


Companies in Certain Industries Receive More Auditor Warnings About Survival

WSJ USBusiness - 5hr

Real-estate and transportation companies received more going-concern warnings from their auditors in the past year, as the Covid-19 pandemic challenged their efforts to stay afloat.


Breaking Up Japan Inc.'s Love Affair With Itself

WSJ USBusiness - 7hr

Japanese companies are divesting themselves from each other at a quickening pace—a development shareholders should cheer.


Don't Sweat Your Pandemic Résumé Gap

WSJ USBusiness - 14hr

A hot job market after a year-plus of coronavirus means more places are hiring without holding recent time away from work against candidates.


Live-Stream Shopping App Ntwrk Hires Its First CMO

WSJ USBusiness - 18hr

Marketers and tech platforms are trying to duplicate in the U.S. the live-stream shopping boom seen in China.


Bipartisan Infrastructure Bill Could Lose Gas-Tax Rise, Senator Says

WSJ USBusiness - 19hr

Sen. Rob Portman suggests the removal of an obstacle to a nearly $1 trillion infrastructure plan pushed by a bipartisan group of lawmakers.


The Hottest New Concert Venue: Your Local Movie Theater

WSJ USBusiness - 19hr

Fans and arenas aren’t quite ready for huge shows yet, so bands are performing concerts shown in movie theaters; ‘nice to not have a bunch of people in my face’


Tight Labor Market Returns the Upper Hand to American Workers

WSJ USBusiness - 20hr

Ballooning job openings in fields requiring minimal education combined with a shrinking labor force are giving low-wage workers perks previously reserved for white-collar employees.


North Face Pulled Xinjiang Criticism, Then Reinstated It

WSJ USBusiness - 23hr

The move by VF, which also owns Vans and Timberland, shows the difficulty brands face in catering to Western consumers and China.


Supply Crunch Risks Extending Into 2022, Stoking Inflation

WSJ USBusiness - 1d

Economists and business executives now say supply-chain disruptions, key labor shortages and resurgent demand driven by multiple rounds of fiscal stimulus will persist through the end of the year, if not longer.