A Senate committee has launched an investigation into exorbitant drug price hikes by Turing Pharmaceuticals and three other companies, responding to public anxiety over rising prices for critical medicines.
U.S. auto safety regulators fined Japan's Takata Corp. $70 million Tuesday for concealing evidence for years that its air bags are prone to explode with grisly consequences -- a defect linked to eight deaths and more than 100 injuries worldwide.
After waiting seven years for a decision, the company behind the proposed Keystone XL pipeline from Canada to Texas has asked the U.S. State Department to suspend its review of the project.
Agricultural experts in Mississippi say dry weather through much of September and October has hurt the sweet potato crop.
Harbor Freight Tools is open in Columbus.
Walgreens will use its $9.41 billion takeover of rival Rite Aid to spread its philosophy on making drugstores destinations for customers looking to stay healthy or buy beauty products.
If you're one of the 59 million Americans collecting Social Security, the government's announcement earlier this month that you won't be getting a cost-of-living raise next year must have been a disappointment.
General Motors issued its third recall in seven years for cars that can leak oil and catch fire, in some instances damaging garages and homes.
After some summer gains, Volkswagen's U.S. sales seem to have stalled amid revelations it cheated on emissions tests.
People whose cars have been recalled to fix air bag inflators made by Takata Corp. should get the repairs done as soon as possible or face the risk of death or injury, U.S. safety regulators said Thursday.
The first Cook Out to open in Mississippi will be in the Golden Triangle.
An outspoken critic of President Barack Obama, charged with conspiring to violate mine safety rules before a deadly explosion, is under orders not to tell jurors he's being persecuted by Democrats.
Elaborate new transmissions are helping automakers meet rising fuel economy standards, but they're also requiring more trips to the repair shop.
Volkswagen almost inevitably will have to compensate owners of diesel cars equipped with emissions-rigging software.
Millions of Americans are getting new credit and debit cards with more secure chip technology, and that's already leading to headaches for companies that rely on working cards to charge their customers every month.
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