Rupert Murdoch's News Corp, owner of The Times and The Sunday Times newspapers, sees third quarter net profits fall 52%.
New details of Hewlett-Packard's $5bn fraud suit against Autonomy emerge in a court filing, but former Autonomy boss Mike Lynch says there is no "smoking gun".
US fast-food giant McDonald's could be facing a European Commission (EU) investigation into its tax affairs over an alleged €1bn of unpaid tax.
Greek ministers launch a concerted effort to persuade European officials to release more bailout money as the government runs out of cash.
HSBC says it will make its decision whether to move its headquarters out of the UK within months rather than years.
The US's trade deficit rose 43.1% to $51.4bn in March, its highest level since October 2008.
Volkswagen boss Martin Winterkorn says the company is back in "calmer waters" following the recent boardroom battle involving ex-chairman Ferdinand Piech.
Eurozone economic growth will be slightly stronger this year than previously forecast, according to the European Commission's latest quarterly forecast.
Renters face the greatest risk from identity thieves owing to their domestic set-up and lifestyle, research suggests.
Activity in the UK construction industry fell to its lowest level in nearly two years in April, a closely watched survey shows.
Skype is unable to get an EU-wide trademark for its brand because a court believes its name is too similar to the broadcaster Sky's.
The Silicon Valley entrepreneur and SurveyMonkey chief executive Dave Goldberg died of severe head trauma, according to local officials.
A large shipment of cocaine was mistakenly sent to the supermarket chain in Berlin - for a second time.
A major global commercial fair - Milan Expo 2015 - opens in northern Italy, but violence breaks out in the city as protesters clash with police.
Hugo Barra, vice president of Xiaomi Global, talks to BBC News about his company's plans for worldwide expansion.
Robert Peston asks some of the parties how they will keep the economy growing in the years ahead.
The Chief Executive of the hotels group Six Senses, Neil Jacobs, tells the BBC how his company has adapted to the economic downturn.
The AA estimates motorists are losing out to the tune of almost £40m because of the way the new tax disc system works, although the DVLA disputes the figures.
Tony Miles from Modern Railway Magazine explains how train companies decide when a train is late and why some trains cannot run on time.
China's President Xi Jinping meets the head of Taiwan's ruling party later on Monday in the highest level talks between the two sides since 2009.
New radar technology will enable drones to be detected more easily
Telsa Motors, the US company which makes electric cars, has unveiled a new battery it says can power homes using solar panels.
Could one man have caused the flash crash?
Will robots really be smarter than human beings one day?
The man behind the million dollar teacher
Will HSBC move back to its original home?
Getting Africa's jobseekers online and into employment
Why some in the US are losing their love of McDonald's
German businesses criticise rail union leaders after drivers for the country's Deutsche Bahn rail operator begin a week-long strike in an increasingly bitter row over pay.
How did the Seychelles manage to meet their millennium development goals? The BBC's Lerato Mbele speaks to President James Michel.