The heads of both the International Monetary Fund and European Central Bank have attended talks in Berlin in an attempt to reach a deal with Athens.
The Reserve Bank of India has cut interest rates for the third time this year to help boost growth in Asia's third largest economy.
A Canadian court orders three tobacco companies to pay C$15.5bn (£8bn, $12bn) - the largest award for damages in the country's history.
The Japanese car parts maker, Takata, looks to replace a chemical used in its airbags, as it tries to fix a fault that led to six deaths and multiple injuries.
Japanese markets continue their positive streak on Tuesday after rising for 12 days straight - the longest since a 13-day climb in early 1988.
Severe storms that hit Australian states during April and May have so far resulted in more than A$1.55bn in insurance losses.
The government has confirmed that it will launch a Lloyds share sale to the public "in the next 12 months".
The price of semi-detached homes in England and Wales rose at the fastest rate of any property type in the year to the end of April, Land Registry data shows.
Malaysia Airlines is "technically bankrupt", its chief executive says, as he announces a restructuring programme and plans to cut about 6,000 jobs.
The world's biggest chipmaker, Intel, has agreed to buy smaller rival Altera in a $16.7bn deal.
Childcare providers warn the system is "at breaking point" as plans to double free provision for three and four-year-olds in England are sped up.
The US Supreme Court rules in favour of a Muslim woman denied a job at Abercrombie & Fitch because of her headscarf.
KFC is to sue three Chinese companies after they made claims about its food - including one saying its chickens have eight legs.
Michael Jackson's Neverland ranch has gone up for sale for $100m, according to reports.
India's central bank is expected to cut interest rates for the third time this year when it meets later today, even though the economy is growing strongly.
Newsnight's economics correspondent Duncan Weldon reports on the last-time buyers with nowhere to buy.
The government in Japan is encouraging a new approach to what people wear at work.
Up to 100,000 people who employ personal carers are being warned they may now be legally liable to pay them pension contributions.
Authorities in several Indian states are testing samples of Nestle Maggi noodles for levels of lead and monosodium glutamate (MSG).
Another crucial week for Greece - on Friday, it must pay the International Monetary Fund at least a quarter of the 1.5bn euros it has to pay in June.
People who have filed late tax returns have been let off paying a £100 fine if they provide a "reasonable" excuse for being late.
How the African Development Bank has helped the Ivory Coast get back on its financial feet.
Would you stay in a hotel run by robots?
Will Mario Draghi play his trump card over Greece?
The South Korean start-ups planning to make waves
The manager who helped Tinie Tempah's rise to stardom
Can US factories enter the digital age?
Why you'd be very pleased to meet Andy Carter
US stocks close higher, buoyed by merger news and encouraging economic figures.
Shares and the pound fall after a closely-watched survey suggests the UK's manufacturing sector is not growing as quickly as hoped.