Bloomberg says he is eyeing 2016 run

Media billionaire’s entry would reshape White House race

Pfizer seeks to soothe fears over R&D

Scientists worry Allergan model of buying in drugs will put jobs at risk

Investors buy CDS amid bank bond fears

High trading volumes come as Deutsche woes intensify

Why coco bonds are worrying investors

Questions on eurozone banks’ ability to make coupons

US bank stocks sell-off: five reasons

Lenders lose more than a quarter of market value so far in 2016

Chart: JGB bonds

10-year Japanese bond yield below zero

Japan enters new JGB era as yen rises and banking stocks swoon

Tech entrepreneurs cut charitable donations

Finance and investment elite edge out Silicon Valley in philanthropy

Kasich wins big victory in tiny town

Sanders leaves Clinton behind as voting starts in New Hampshire

Chesapeake shares plunge on debt report

US gas producer says it has no plans for bankruptcy

Young women split over backing of Clinton

Some Sanders fans find it sexist to be expected to back a female

Risk parity strategy shows strain

Commodity slide coinciding with sluggish bond market hits model

Comment & Analysis

HSBC changes tune amid friendlier UK

Gulliver is looking less likely to round off his tenure with a shift of base to HK

Technology ‘unicorns’ stay shy of IPOs

Volatile market conditions add to deterrent effect

Global energy beyond the here and now

Themes over next 20 years will be fast rising demand, natural gas and falling emissions, writes BP chief economist Spencer Dale

Best comments from our readers

"I am stunned that you feel technology — mostly in the form of Uber and Zipcar — has finally made it viable for city dwellers not to own a car. I've lived in London for 25 years without a car. I never regretted a day of it, nor felt any inconvenience, though we brought up three children. Taxis and rental cars did exist before Uber and Zipcar, as did bicycles and shoes."
By Leo Schulz on The art of living car-lessly in the city

"Clearly, when we signed up to the EU, presumably, the cost-benefit analysis worked in our favour. We knew what we were signing up to. The question is: were we wrong then, or are we wrong to want to leave now? How has the cost- benefit changed?"
By wolczr on FT Debate on Brexit: We Tories are all Eurosceptics now

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