Today Californians vote on measures that would raise taxes and slash budgets for health care and education. If the measures don't pass, the state must explore other options. Stacey Vanek-Smith reports.
Porsche is looking for an outside investor after its deal with Volkswagen fell apart. The botched merger leaves Porsche with a $12 billion debt. Stephen Beard explores why the deal failed and where it might get help now.
Because credit rating agencies began as publications, they could stand behind what they said using the First Amendment. After the economic crisis, Congress might not let them do that anymore. Ashley Milne-Tyte reports.
China's new Growth Enterprise Board hopes to reward the country's tech stars the same way Nasdaq helped companies like Google and eBay. But this exchange comes with a different set of rules for investors. Scott Tong reports.
It's a few years behind schedule, but Boeing is finally preparing the 787 Dreamliner for its maiden flight sometime next month. And for Boeing's sake, the aircraft had better fly like a dream. Deborah Wang reports.
New York Senator Charles Schumer is expected to introduce legislation today that would let shareholders vote annually on their bosses' pay. But Jill Barshay reports they tend to side with management anyway.
The Obama administration's new fuel efficiency standards will require vehicles to get at least 35 miles per gallon by 2016 and cost about $1,300 per car Automakers are expected to be on board. Janet Babin reports.
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