If the deal is formally agreed upon, the company would own around 31 percent of beer sales around the world.
Take a close look at the glass of wine you're drinking. There's a chance it could be some cheap plonk packaged with an upmarket label. Counterfeiting wine is big business among old and rare vintages.
Take a close look at the glass of wine you're drinking. There's a chance it could be cheap plonk disguised by an upmarket label. Counterfeiting wine is big business among old and rare vintages.
Data from Realtor.com shows that in the first half of 2015, roughly 60 percent of borrowers who used a mortgage to buy a home in Des Moines were between the ages of 25 and 34.
The magazine said it is making the change as a result of competition from the Internet.
Twitter is expected to lay off workers, on the heels of announcing its new CEO. What do Twitter's recent struggles say about the company — and Silicon Valley in general?
The cost of a hotel room is up — a lot. Recently, prices have leapt nationwide at triple the rate of inflation. Even some business travelers are turning to peer-to-peer rentals to escape the prices.
Companies are clamoring for coverage against losses due to hackers. But insurance firms are being selective: The risk involved isn't well understood — and the crimes themselves are evolving rapidly.
Many alternative food brands have been swallowed by Big Food companies. Recently, Perdue bought Niman Ranch, which sells "natural" meat. But after a sale, will shoppers feel the product is the same?
Seeking to broaden its information technology product line, Dell's deal to buy EMC Corporation also gives EMC shareholders a stake in VMware, a cloud and virtualization company.
Angus Deaton is the winner of the Nobel Memorial Prize in Economic Science. His studies touch on consumption, poverty and welfare. He is a dual citizen of the United States and the United Kingdom.
"I'm absolutely delighted," says Angus Deaton of Princeton University. He won for "his analysis of consumption, poverty, and welfare," the Nobel Committee says.
Los Angeles has been known mostly as a place to work, but the number of residents has more than tripled since 2000. Developers can't build condos fast enough while many offices sit empty.
The landmark Hotel Okura's design - only seven stories - didn't meet the need for more rooms for the 2020 Summer Olympics. Now, an icon of Japanese mid-century modern architecture will disappear.
Heavy rains have damaged much of the crop in the Midwest. Canned pumpkin giant Libby's says there should be enough to fill your pies for Thanksgiving, but after that, things will be tight.
What does it mean to "scrub" an agreement? Here's a look at the phrase "legal scrub" — and why it's significant to the Trans-Pacific Partnership.
NPR's Michel Martin discusses an ambitious paid leave proposal in Washington, D.C., with city councilmember Elissa Silverman, and D.C. Chamber of Commerce President Harry Wingo.
Evan Clark of Women's Wear Daily talks with NPR's Lourdes Garcia-Navarro about the demise of American Apparel, and the challenges of producing clothing lines that are truly Made in America.
At the VW enthusiasts club in Wolfsburg, Germany, there is a great sense of disappointment that VW has been caught cheating. But many are confident the company will bounce back.
Car ads don't seem keen on aging consumers. NPR's Scott Simon and national desk correspondent Ina Jaffe discuss exactly how ads are becoming Boomer-averse and why.