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From BBC News
Gatwick Airport will bring in up to 45 of its own staff to help with luggage handling to ensure there is no repeat of last weekend's delays.
Argentina blames the US for its default, calling the mediator in debt negotiations which ended in failure "incompetent".
Adidas shares tumble after the sportswear maker issues a profit warning and says it will open fewer stores in Russia.
British Gas and owner Centrica report a sharp drop in profits for the first half of the year due to warmer weather.
Profit at Lloyds Banking Group falls after it is hit by PPI mis-selling charges and a Libor rate-rigging settlement.
The eurozone inflation rate falls by 0.4% in July, sliding further into what the European Central Bank describes as a "danger zone".
The growth in house prices is starting to moderate, according to the UK's biggest building society, the Nationwide.
Manchester United's US owners will pocket about $150 million by selling more of their shares in the club on the New York Stock Exchange.
The UK government unveils new principles aimed at tackling "ridiculous" delivery charges faced by shoppers living in remote areas.
A former judo sparring partner of Vladimir Putin is among three of the Russian president's close aides on a new EU sanctions list.
Oil giant Royal Dutch Shell describes its performance as "robust" after its second-quarter profits more than doubled.
The FTSE 100 is in negative territory by Thursday lunchtime, despite a strong crop of results from blue-chip companies.
Two former Anglo Irish Bank bosses convicted of making loans to illegally prop up the bank's share price are sentenced to serve 240 hours of community service.
Drinks giant Diageo reports a fall in net sales after being hit by a slowdown in China and other emerging markets.
Russia is ordered to pay about $2.5bn to former shareholders in defunct oil group Yukos by the European Court of Human Rights.
Sony reports better-than-expected profits for the first quarter, helped by robust sales of its PS4 gaming console and a weak Japanese currency.
Profits at Samsung Electronics fall 20% in the second quarter, hurt mainly by a slowdown in smartphone sales and a strong Korean currency.
A circus group which was denied a Santander business bank account because its showgirl and burlesque acts posed a "moral problem" has now been offered the account.
Paramount Pictures apologises over a Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles poster featuring the characters jumping from an exploding skyscraper alongside the release date of 11 September.
The big six energy firms are set to double their profit margins over the next year, according to estimates by the regulator, Ofgem.
HSBC bank writes to Finsbury Park Mosque and other Muslim organisations around the UK giving them notice their accounts will be closed.
There has been a sudden jump in the number of individuals becoming insolvent, in the steepest rise since 2010, according to government figures.
The US economy grew by 4% in the second quarter, according to a preliminary reading by the US Department of Commerce, beating expectations.
Spain's economy is growing at its fastest quarterly rate since the end of 2007, but it is also facing a deflation threat.
Bank of England plans to penalise badly-performing bankers could put London at a disadvantage as a financial centre, says banking industry body BBA.
Baggit is one of India's most well-known handbag brands. Founder Nina Lekhi explains how it was created "by mistake".
Why two Spanish sisters are growing wheat and baking bread in one of the most arid regions of Spain.
Three business investors answer our readers' questions about how they judge whether or not to invest in a business venture.
The World Cup and a revival in advertising revenues boost profits at the broadcaster ITV.
Lawyers for Bernie Ecclestone say the Formula 1 boss is ready to pay a German bank 25 million euros ($34m; £20m) to settle a court case against him.
A US judge rules that the LA Clippers basketball team can be sold, despite the objections of banned co-owner Donald Sterling.
Members of the 'millennial generation' are finding ways to earn a living from skills they learned not at school, but on social media.
One of the world's best known piano manufacturers, Steinway, is seeing a rise in demand from Asian countries such as China.
Centrica's Chief Executive Sam Laidlaw has told the BBC gas use is down as result of warmer weather, but has batted off criticism that bills could be reduced further because of lower wholesale prices.
Driverless cars are set to take to the roads in the UK from next January, they will guided by a system of sensors and cameras.
New technology is opening up whole new careers to young jobseekers who may be having difficulty getting into more established professions.
Not many family businesses in Taiwan find it so easy to hand over the reins, especially companies started during the boom years of the country's industrialisation.
HSBC bank has told three Muslim organisations that they are to have their accounts closed.
Samira Hussain reports from New York on the opportunities opened up by technology that did not even exist a few years ago.
How can firms defend themselves against irate reviews?
The tricky business of succession planning in Taiwanese companies
The reindeer herders fighting an iron ore mine in northern Sweden