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Business News

IMF 'overly optimistic' about success of EU bailouts
The International Monetary Fund was 'overly optimistic' about economic growth forecasts for countries that received major bailouts

Ford profits fall as it warns on US economic risks
Carmaker giant Ford has reported weaker-than-expected second quarter profits, in the face of stagnant US sales and a tougher market in China.

Oracle buys cloud pioneer NetSuite for $9.3bn
Software giant Oracle announces it is buying NetSuite, a pioneer of the fast-growing world of cloud computing, in a deal worth $9.3bn.

James Bond studio Pinewood to be sold
Pinewood Group is set to sell its film and television studios, including the 007 stage, to a property investor for £323.3m

Lloyds cuts a further 3,000 jobs and doubles branch closure plan
Lloyds Banking Group says it will cut a further 3,000 jobs and close 200 more branches, even as it reports a doubling of pre-tax profits.

Turkish terror attacks weigh on Thomas Cook profits
Thomas Cook expects to miss full-year profit targets after terror attacks in Turkey sent holidaymakers elsewhere.

Fed keeps US rate hike on hold
The US Federal Reserve decides not to raise interest rates, maintaining the ultra-low level they have been at since December 2015.

Hinkley Point set to get final investment approval from France's EDF
Investment in the UK's first new nuclear plant in decades is set to get final approval later on Thursday from the company financing most of the project.

Ford shares hit as results disappoint
Ford shares drop nearly 8% after its second-quarter results fall short of expectations.

Facebook profits beat expectations
Facebook announces another exceptional quarter of growth, with profit climbing 186% from this time last year.

Samsung profits boosted by smartphone sales
Strong smartphone sales help Samsung Electronics post its best quarterly results in more than two years.

Brexit risks for booming car manufacturing, says SMMT
UK car production jumps more than 10% year-on-year but future growth may be hit if unrestricted access to the European Union is not maintained, the industry warns.

UK economic growth sped up ahead of Brexit vote
The UK economy grew by 0.6% in the three months to the end of June, as economic growth accelerated in the run-up to the vote to leave the EU.

AB InBev's takeover of SABMiller remains under threat
AB InBev's planned £50bn takeover of rival brewer SABMiller remains under threat from the double threat of the Brexit vote and a UK court ruling.

BBC World News business headlines
The latest international business headlines from BBC World News.

The hostel for business start-ups
In the Indian city of Bangalore, a hostel has opened specifically aimed at young people trying to start their own company.

What's your most boring job?
What's the most boring job you've ever had? How about sorting out nuts and bolts, waiting for plastic widgets on a production line - or manually deleting subscribers from a list?

Postal deliveries: A drone's eye view
Drones delivering our shopping could become a reality across Britain, says the BBC's Transport correspondent Richard Westcott.

General Motors puts $1bn India plan on hold
General Motors puts on hold a planned $1bn (£800m) investment in India, as it reassesses its strategy in the country.

What should you be wearing to the office?
How you dress can influence how people perceive you, but what should you be wearing to the office?

What's behind the huge Chinese investment in Sheffield?
Even with Chinese foreign investment on the increase, the decision by one entrepreneur to invest £1bn ($1.3bn) in the northern English city of Sheffield is remarkable.

Indian firms bet on film star Rajinikanth
Why businesses are banking on India's cinema superstar Rajinikanth for promotion.

Osram Lightify light bulbs 'vulnerable to hack'
Security researchers discover nine vulnerabilities in a range of internet-connected light bulbs made by Osram.

Bunk bed businesses
A look at a new hostel in India, which claims to be the first in the country aimed specifically at people trying to set up their own businesses.

Hinkley Point
Hinkley Point: What is it and why is it important?

Anything to declare?
Liam Fox has been talking about the EU customs union. Why does it matter?

Blame it on the Brexit: But is it just an excuse?
There is no shortage of companies blaming Brexit for their bad news these days - from job losses to price rises - but is this just a handy excuse?

Workplace rules
Labour's Owen Smith says the UK is "rapidly becoming the sick man of Europe when it comes to workers' rights". Is he right?

Trade deal
The Trans-Pacific Partnership is one of the most ambitious free trade agreements ever signed. But why does it matter?

Digital divide
There are strong social divisions in how young people use digital technology at home, according to international research from the OECD.

Corporate clone
Could sticking to the traditional suit at work hamper your career?

Hunting ground
The interconnectivity of people on social media means it is a perfect hunting ground for cybercriminals looking to do harm.

Flying to you
The UK government's getting together with the retail giant Amazon, to start testing flying drones that can deliver parcels to your door.

Whether your children are problems or prodigies, is it damaging to your career to talk about them too much in the workplace?

High-flying boss
How Gerry Cottle Jr went from being a trapeze artist in his dad's circus to setting up a popular rooftop cinema business.

Coming home?
What will Brexit mean for small towns in Poland that have seen their populations shrink as people left to live and work elsewhere in the EU?

A sister's pain
The sister of missing Malaysia Airlines captain Zaharie Shah tells the BBC about her brother's disappearance, and why the story of MH370 must live on.

Read this, not that!
As publishers struggle to attract eyeballs in the face of increasing competition from online content, can artificial intelligence help them?

Thirteen murders a day
A look at the booming private security industry in the Central American country of Guatemala, where an average of 13 murders are committed every day.

Tumblr's tumble
Three years have passed since Yahoo bought micro-blogging site Tumblr, but it is not the goldmine it once hoped.

Cape hope
A lower cost base and partnerships with western universities is helping South Africa to develop online courses for students around the world.

Aussie rules?
Australia has been described as "the lucky country", but is it entrepreneurial spirit or abundant resources that has driven its success?

'Flying' boat
Could F1 and aeronautical tech help Sir Ben Ainslie's 'flying' catamaran win the America's Cup?

Unhealthy interest?
Google has made headlines for its forays into healthcare but what is its ultimate goal?

What is ARM?
ARM's technology is at the heart of millions of smartphones and tablets - but the company's inventions are used wider still.

Empire strikes back
Technology that makes audiences feel like they are in the movie, rather than just watching it, is helping cinemas sell more tickets at higher prices.

Fighting fit
A profile of Asian businessman Chatri Sityodtong who made his fortune on Wall Street before setting up fast-growing televised martial arts tournament., One Championship.

Game changer
It's early days for Pokemon Go, but some believe the app marks a turning point in mobile video games.

Who you gonna call?
As the new Ghostbusters movie hits cinemas around the world, we take a look at the work of real-life ghost hunters.

What is Line?
You might not have heard of Line, but the Japanese equivalent of Whatsapp is set to go public. Here's what you need to know about the company.

Driver wars
New ride-hailing app Juno thinks it can overtake Uber by putting drivers first, but the path to success is unlikely to be a smooth ride.

Not so sweet
A "go it alone" culture has long been central to Eritrea, including its economy, but recent policies, especially a currency reform, mean many people are now struggling in what was already one of the poorest countries on earth, as the BBC's Mary Harper reports.

'Ikea of Africa'
South Africa's Steinhoff International has bought the UK discount retailer Poundland. Once known as the "Ikea of Africa" it has branched out from furniture.

Open for business
Golf is a multi-billion pound industry in the UK, with the business up amongst the global leaders in terms of people playing and the number of courses, but challenges remain.

University of Anywhere
An online university is offering 500 refugees from Syria's civil war free places on its degree courses.

'Believe in yourself'
Thai entrepreneur Wandee Khunchornyakong is just one of the country's many thriving female businesswomen.

This is me...
As global banking giant Citi begins to roll out voice biometrics to 15 million Asian customers, we look at the pros and cons of this form of security.
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