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
Donald Trump backed Boris Johnson to be the UK's next prime minister, which looks very likely to happen. With their shock of blond hair and populist politics, the two men are often likened. So is this the start of a very "special relationship"? Lucy
As Japan mourns the 33 victims of the country's worst mass killing in two decades, police say the suspect torched the animation studio in Kyoto because he believed it had plagiarized his novel.
The parent of WeWork, the We Company, plans to host an analyst day for Wall Street banks on July 31 even though it has yet to hire underwriters for its initial public offering.
Markets lookahead to next week where Britain's Conservative party selects a new Prime Minister, PMI figures are released, FAANG stocks come into focus after a bumpy week for Netflix and the European Central Bank is expected to reveal an interest cut
Days after the demise of its planned Hong Kong IPO, AB InBev is selling its Australian unit to Japan's Asahi for $11 bln. But it's not ruling out another try at the share listing.
BMW has named Oliver Zipse as its new CEO, continuing its tradition of promoting production chiefs to the top job even as the auto industry expands into new areas such as technology and services.
U.S. Representative Ilhan Omar was met by supporters at the airport when she returned to Minneapolis, and she vowed to continue to oppose President Donald Trump in the wake of his attacks on her which were widely condemned as racist.
South Africa's army has stepped in to quell violence in Cape Town's gang-ridden suburbs, where more than 2,000 people have been killed since January.