Hamburg officials say single-use pods waste resources and aren't always recyclable. The city is believed to be the world's first to oust the capsules from schools, offices and other institutions.
As Internet giants vie for business in Asia, European mobile carrier Telenor realizes it can have better, bigger Big Data than even Google, putting itself in uncharted territory.
Director James Comey says law enforcement tools are growing more ineffective in the face of encryption and acknowledges that the legal battle the FBI is fighting with Apple may be precedent-setting.
As Apple challenges the FBI's request to help unlock an iPhone, all sides are urging Congress to settle the ongoing dispute over the law enforcement investigators' access to encrypted data.
More people have more student loan debt than ever; last year, the average for a college grad was more than $35,000. Here are some ways to set priorities for attacking that debt.
China's Internet authorities have shut down all social media accounts of Ren Zhiqiang, a sharp-tongued real estate mogul compared by some in China to Donald Trump.
Adam Grant, author of Originals: How Non-Conformists Move the World, tells us what makes an original, how parents can nurture originality in their children, and its potential downside.
Clear Channel Outdoor — one of the largest outdoor advertising companies in the U.S. — will now use billboards to map real-world habits and behaviors from nearby consumers.
Though not binding on other courts, the decision cuts against the same law that the FBI is using to compel Apple's help in unlocking an iPhone used by one of the San Bernardino shooters.
Technological innovations like streaming are shifting how music gets released today — but artist exclusives are also changing the way fans process today's most popular tracks.
The U.S. coal industry is fading. As more companies declare bankruptcy, they may not be able to pay for land restoration projects — and taxpayers could be left with the cleanup bill.
Argentina and its creditors have reached an agreement ending a 15-year-long dispute that barred the country from borrowing money in the bond markets.
The agreement means the country, with its troubled economy, can once again access the international bond markets.
Shoppers are flocking to a Copenhagen supermarket hawking perfectly edible but unsalable food items at a steep discount to the general public. It's the country's latest effort to fight food waste.
The Milan store will be operated by Italian developer Antonio Percassi, who admits that opening a coffee shop in Italy will be "a unique challenge."
Chefs and environmentalists have been promoting the benefits of eating fish lower down the food chain. But San Francisco's herring fishery shows some of the challenges to spreading that message.
MSNBC anchor Melissa Harris-Perry had repeatedly questioned the network's commitment to progressive voices and people of color, NBC says. She vented her concerns in a widely circulated email.
Renee Montagne talks to David Wessel, director of the Hutchins Center at the Brookings Institution and a contributing correspondent to The Wall Street Journal, who parses the campaign tax debate.
Professor, author and CEO of Clearly Innovative, Aaron Saunders talks about the challenges of being African-American in the tech industry.
The European Central Bank is considering abandoning the 500 euro note. Harvard University's Peter Sands explains why the 500 euro note is the currency of choice for organized crime and terrorists.