Your Evening Briefing
Theresa May promised to go back to Brussels to renegotiate Brexit after the U.K. Parliament ripped up her deal. On Tuesday, the House of Commons backed her proposal to strip out the most difficult part of the divorce package and re-open talks with the EU. With just eight weeks until Britain must exit the bloc, she faces a monumental task.
Here are today's top stories
National Security Adviser John Bolton entered a press briefing on new Venezuela sanctions with a yellow legal pad facing photographers. On it was a hand-written note perhaps intended to rattle President Nicolas Maduro: “Afghanistan --> welcome the talks. 5,000 troops to Colombia.”
Harley-Davidson barely broke even in the last quarter of a year in which the struggling motorcycle maker got caught in the gears of President Donald Trump’s trade wars. Harley's shares dived the most in 12 months.
A series of wildfires has now created the biggest utility bankruptcy in U.S. history: PG&E filed for Chapter 11 protection.
Fyre Festival mastermind Billy McFarland defrauded thousands of people, but he had dozens of accomplices. The law is catching up to them.
Apple customers discovered a software bug that lets people listen in on other users by way of the company’s FaceTime video chat service.
Boeing is wrestling with its most important decision of the decade: Should it spend $15 billion developing a new family of 797 jets?
What's Joe Weisenthal thinking about? The Bloomberg news director will be closely watching the ongoing Fed meeting. Though no policy change is expected, Jerome Powell's speech may move markets.
What you'll need to know tomorrow
- All your questions about Trump's border wall—answered.
- Purina wants to feed your dog crickets and fish heads.
- America's love affair with cheap drugs has a hidden cost.
- Roger Stone's defense team got off to a chaotic start.
- Tesla has 4 weeks to rally 21 percent or pay $920 million.
- Dirty money costs as much as $2 trillion a year.
- Asia's billionaire family boardrooms are making way for heiresses.
Correction: Monday's newsletter incorrectly identified Gucci-owner Kering SA, which Italy says owes it $1.6 billion in back taxes, as Keurig.
What you'll want to read in Businessweek
Dig Inn, the "farm-to-counter" restaurant, has earned a loyal following for its vegetable centric fare. But as it expands, the chain is retooling to make delivery a better experience. Because the only thing more convenient than farm-to-counter is farm-to-desk.
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