Temperatures to rise 1.5 degrees Celsius by 2030-2052 without rapid steps - U.N. report
Temperatures are likely to rise by 1.5 degrees Celsius between 2030 and 2052 if global warming continues at its current pace and if the world fails to take rapid and unprecedented measures to stem the increase, a U.N. report said on Monday.
More Shows by Reuters
Amazon on Wednesday said shareholders rejected proposals to curb and audit its facial recognition service, just as members of Congress indicated there was bipartisan support to one day regulate the technology. Chris Dignam has more.
China must prepare for difficult times as the international situation is increasingly complex, President Xi Jinping said on Wednesday, as the U.S.-China trade war took a mounting toll on tech giant Huawei.
The U.S. Federal Reserve is touring struggling communities nationwide as it assesses whether a new approach to monetary policy could boost employment among those left behind in the economic recovery.
Nikko Asset Management chief global strategist John Vail tells Reuters' Fred Katayama the markets have been right to overlook political risk in the past.
Shares of Qualcomm had their worst day in two years after a federal judge ruled the wireless technology company used its dominance to extort higher licensing payments and squeeze out the competition. Conway G.
President Donald Trump fired back on Wednesday at U.S. House Speaker Nancy Pelosi's accusation that he is engaged in a cover-up over the Mueller Russia investigation, saying at a hastily arranged White House appearance, "I don't do cover-ups." Nathan
John Walker Lindh, the so-called "American Taliban" captured in Afghanistan after the September 11, 2001 attacks, is due to be released on Thursday after 17 years in U.S. federal prison.