11 Feb 2009 - 17 Jan 2022
U.S. radar-jamming aircraft and combat jets flew sorties early Sunday to strike Gadhafi's ground forces and air defenses, as coalition forces moved quickly to impose a no-fly zone over Libya.
AT&T; has agreed to buy T-Mobile USA from Deutsche Telekom for $39 billion in cash and stock, in a deal that would create an industry giant by combining the No. 2 and No. 4 U.S. wireless carriers.
The battle to bring the troubled Fukushima Daiichi nuclear power plant in Japan under control may be turning a corner, a development that could ease a nuclear emergency that has gripped the nation and riveted the world. But difficulties still loom.
State-owned Saudi Arabian Oil Co. said one of its units signed a memorandum of understanding with PetroChina to supply crude to a planned grassroots refinery in southwest China.
Nissan Motor said it it will start parts production and vehicle assembly operations this week in Japan, becoming the first car maker to restart its entire auto production process after the March 11 quake.
Boeing's newest 747 passenger jet took to the skies for the first time Sunday, marking the third maiden flight of a new Boeing commercial airplane in the past 15 months.
Australian mining giant Rio Tinto faces a crucial week in its quest to take over Africa-focused coal producer Riversdale Mining, after a slow take-up of acceptances since the offer was first made in December.
Mizuho Bank's system-wide breakdown has affected so many people that Japan's Financial Services Agency, the nation's regulatory watchdog, will have to consider disciplining the lender, according to a person familiar with the situation.
Intel's efforts to woo an H-P for a senior position underscore the company's difficult task of identifying an eventual successor to CEO Paul Otellini.
The Saturday Essay
After centuries of natural and human disasters, the nation has learned that what comes down can be rebuilt, says Ian Buruma.
Egyptians voted in overwhelming numbers to approve a set of constitutional amendments, setting the stage for Egypt's first truly contested elections in decades.
Middle East Turmoil: Latest News
New reactor designs are safer, but how to retrofit old power plants?
Matt Ridley on gas-fired generation and thorium.
Asia Today: G-7 Swoops Into Currency Market
Asia Today: Supplies Run Low For Quake Survivors
Asia Today:Reporter's Account of Japan Devastation
Kids Fear Radiation Fallout
MORE IN VIDEO
High-price sports cars can be infuriating, but enough to smash one up with sledge hammers? That is what one Chinese millionaire did.
Paula Creamer and Yani Tseng have chosen to donate prize winnings for the LPGA's first U.S. tournament of 2011 to Japan earthquake relief efforts. Plus, Sergio Garcia burns up the Transitions Championship.
Cutting-edge men's watchmakers are crafting timepieces with the bygone elegance of your grandfather's ticker.
Obama begins a four-day Latin American tour with the aim of re-establishing U.S. leadership in the hemisphere at a time when China's clout is rising fast from Santiago to São Paulo.
Chelsea Draw Man Utd
in Champions League
Mounting concerns over damaged nuclear reactors in Japan will prompt India to revisit its own nuclear safety strategies, Indian Prime Minister Manmohan Singh said.
* at close
Source: Dow Jones, Reuters
Analysis and insights from The Wall Street Journal and Dow Jones Newswires on the news in China, India, Japan and Korea.
Former Prime Minister Tony Blair on a framework for shaping the democratic revolution in Libya and the Middle East.
Japanese authorities said pressure levels inside the containment vessel of the No. 3 reactor at the Fukushima Daiichi nuclear power plant are stabilizing.
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