Ford said it would sell five U.S.-made Lincoln models by 2016, offering new details of its plans to pitch its premium cars to Chinese buyers who now equate luxury with German vehicles.
P&G is preparing to roll out its latest weapon in the fight for men's faces—a razor featuring a swiveling ball-hinge that allows the blade to pivot and comes with a high-end price.
McDonald's is aiming to beef up its image in China with an overhaul of some restaurants in big cities and commercials featuring basketball star LeBron James.
China's version of Twitter, Weibo, surged as much as 44% on its first day on the Nasdaq, a reversal from the stock's lackluster pricing.
Wal-Mart is trying to shake up the money transfer industry with a new service that undercuts Western Union and MoneyGram with lower and simplified fees.
Microsoft said it has sold more than five million Xbox One consoles to retail shops since the product was launched in November.
An aide to the prime minister says the overhaul is aimed at getting the mammoth public pension fund to invest more in higher-returning assets and less in low-yielding government bonds.
Facing tighter regulations, Wall Street banks are turning to an old-school way to make a profit: using their own money to help investors sell big blocks of stock. But choppy stock markets change the dynamics.
Japan's Nikkei index rose in early trade, in a continued recovery from last week's selloff, while many Asian markets were closed for the Good Friday holiday.
LendingClub has raised a fresh round of money valuing it at $3.8 billion, as it completes a major acquisition and moves closer to a potential initial public offering.