Hungarian low-cost airline Wizz Air is repatriating citizens and transporting medical equipment for east European governments, in a move coupling one-off charter traffic with savvy government relations amid the coronavirus crisis.
French airports operator ADP is losing more than 3 million euros ($3.25 million) in sales a day due to the coronavirus crisis, Chief Executive Augustin de Romanet said on Tuesday.
British cinema operator Cineworld said on Tuesday all its 787 cinemas across 10 countries have been shut due to the coronavirus pandemic and that it was in talks with its lenders for ongoing liquidity requirements.
Asian firms appear better equipped to pay stable dividends compared with their western counterparts that are constrained by highly levered balance-sheets and a need to preserve cash during the coronavirus outbreak.
Employees at Valero Energy Corp's Port Arthur, Texas, refinery expressed worries about the company's slow response to keep the coronavirus from spreading there after two workers tested positive, four people familiar with the matter said.
The governors of New York, New Jersey and Louisiana pointed to tentative signs on Monday that the coronavirus outbreak may be starting to plateau in their states but warned against complacency as the death toll nationwide approached 11,000.
France's Thales on Tuesday became the latest major company to slash its dividend, suspend profit guidance and top up liquidity in response to the coronavirus crisis.
Oil prices gained on Tuesday as hopes rose that the world's biggest producers of crude will agree to cut output as the coronavirus pandemic crushes demand, even as analysts warn a global recession may be deeper than expected.
Major US insurer Allstate is paying out $600m in refunds to drivers in quarantine and through discounts.
China's Ucar Inc, in which Luckin Coffee Chairman Charles Zhengyao Lu is the biggest shareholder, suspended trading of its shares on Tuesday after regulators questioned the car service provider about how the alleged fraud at Luckin would impact it.
A Hong Kong-based activist investor in Toshiba Corp has asked the Japanese conglomerate to sell its entire stake in Kioxia Holdings when the flash memory chip firm is listed in an IPO that could raise up to $32 billion, according to a letter reviewed by Reuters.
Mexican cement company Cemex said on Monday it would resume operations in the country, hours after announcing a pause, as fresh guidelines from the government permitted such a move.
A United Parcel Service Inc worker employed in Kentucky died over the weekend from a COVID-19 infection, Gov. Andy Beshear said at a public health briefing on Monday.
BBC's technology reporter tests if Quibi's platform with 10-minute or shorter videos could get viewers hooked.
More than 100 global organisations want debt payments to be waived for developing countries this year.
Wholesalers are opening their doors to members of the public keen to buy supplies in bulk.
Many nurseries are closed, but some are still asking parents to continue to pay a monthly fee
An oil price war and Covid-19 travel restrictions are cutting fuel costs but it is not good news for everyone.
The firm said it no longer expects staff to recover time they take off for sick family members.
Climate change: Use crisis to turn aviation green, say campaigners
A "concentration" of workers under 25, women and the low-paid will be hit by the virus lockdown.
Landlords say the government should make it clear that rent must be paid unless a landlord agrees to a pause.
The High Court rules that the German firm installed 'defeat devices' in vehicles to cheat emissions tests.
The department store chain, which employs 20,000 people, says the move will allow it to keep trading.
Ajit Pai said the companies had won his support by making what he called “significant commitments” to expand rural broadband service, build a robust 5G network and sell off Boost Mobile.
The move could hamstring the Chinese tech giant if it prevents the firm’s customers from getting the latest versions of services such as Maps and Gmail.
Thousands of immigrants who were chasing the dream of owning a New York taxi were trapped in reckless loans by bankers who made huge profits, The Times found.
The government profited and looked away as thousands of immigrant taxi drivers in New York were ravaged by exploitative loans.
When it comes to disinformation, all signs suggest the 2020 presidential campaign will make 2016 look like a mere test run, our columnist writes.
Google, Qualcomm and Broadcom are among the companies that have reportedly frozen their supply of components and software to Huawei.
Anti-money-laundering specialists proposed filing “suspicious activity reports” about transactions connected to President Trump and Jared Kushner. Bank managers said no.
The family of the singing star, who died seven years ago, has reached a deal with the marketing company behind the posthumous resurgence of Bob Marley.
Shareholders are voting on whether to push the tech giant to examine the human rights and financial risks of the surveillance technology.
But the strong figure masks lingering weakness, giving Prime Minister Shinzo Abe a mixed bag as he tries to strike a trade deal with the U.S.
Tourists who visit Elba, off the coast of Tuscany, get one night back for every day during which it rains for more than two hours at a time.
A woman assaulted by a tour guide says the company’s policies discourage reporting and keep travelers from finding out the truth.