The more than 100 pages of messages depict a protracted and often tense debate about what should be contained in public "talking points" about last year's deadly assault in Libya.
J.P. Morgan Chase sent a formal demand letter to Bloomberg this week, asking the company to show logs of all staff members who searched activities of J.P. Morgan subscribers since 2008.
Comcast's NBCUniversal unit is projecting advertising sales of more than $800 million for the Olympic Games next year in Russia, which would be a record for the Winter Games.
Counterterrorism officials increasingly believe Boston Marathon suspect Dzhokhar Tsarnaev was never truly radicalized, exposing a possible blind spot in U.S. counterterror strategies.
The acting IRS chief was forced to quit in the wake of disclosures that the agency scrutinized tea-party groups' tax-exempt applications.
Scientists used cloning technology to transform human skin cells into embryonic stem cells, moving a step closer toward human cloning.
Senators reviewing an immigration bill are battling behind the scenes over new visa rules, a fight that pits Silicon Valley against some lawmakers who say the industry must do more to boost American workers.
Auto makers are gearing up for a battle royal over pickup trucks, expanding production and releasing new fuel-saving technologies such as start-stop and variable-cylinder engines and quieter and more plush cabs.
An engine-manufacturing defect may affect more than 70 of Boeing's 777 jumbo jets equipped with General Electric engines, the companies said.
Space engineers are struggling to regain control of the Kepler space telescope, which has lost its ability to aim accurately at the stars it has been scanning for planets like Earth, NASA said.
The Obama administration, amid media criticism for secretly obtaining phone records of Associated Press journalists, pressed Congress to revive talks on legislation that would provide stronger protections to reporters.
Members of Congress expressed concern about the Justice Department's subpoena of Associated Press phone records at a hearing where Attorney General Eric Holder faced questions over his record.
Capital: Columnist David Wessel writes that while central banks' stimulative efforts have boosted economies and driven investment, the risks of overheating or a bubble are worth watching.
U.S. home builders' confidence rose this month, with sales expectations rising to the highest level in more than five years, a sign the housing market will remain a driving force behind the economic recovery.
An influential government panel said there is no evidence that very low-salt diets prevent heart disease, calling into question current national dietary guidelines on sodium intake.
For the first time in over a decade, California's governor has projected a budget surplus.
Linchpins of Liberty is one of as many as 400 groups, a number of which had conservative goals, whose nonprofit status was scrutinized by the IRS in a growing scandal.
The Georgia Institute of Technology said it will offer a two-year master's degree in computer science, in conjunction with Massive Open Online Course provider Udacity, to thousands of students online for a fraction of the cost of a traditional degree.
Attorney General Eric Holder defended the Justice Department's subpoena of Associated Press phone records, as the leak on a 2012 counterterrorism operation needed an "aggressive" response.
The Justice Department has opened a criminal probe of the IRS's treatment of tea-party groups, while a report blamed the agency's managers for allowing the practices to continue for months.