BBC News - Business
  1. The BBC can reveal insulation fitted under government schemes could have failed in hundreds of thousands of homes.
  2. Czech entrepreneur and billionaire Daniel Kretinsky will firm up an offer of £5bn for the company.
  3. A full-scale strike at the firm could have an impact on the global supply chains of electronics.
  4. Ryan Salame is one of four former top bosses from Sam Bankman-Fried's firms to plead guilty to charges.
  5. The Conservatives say they would replace some degrees with 100,000 new apprenticeships per year.
  6. Women share their stories of how they feel renting has held them back in life.
  7. In her first major campaign speech, the shadow chancellor said all policies will be "fully costed".
  8. Adam Neumann had proposed to buy WeWork after it declared bankruptcy last year.
  9. The messaging app's boss has taken to social media to deny Mr Musk's claim it "exports user data."
  10. Household budgets have come under pressure as prices soared in the wake of the pandemic.
  11. Latest generation of products not becoming part of people’s "routine internet use", researchers say.
  12. Ports are spending millions to prepare for a new European Union border IT system amid travel delay warnings.
  13. The Conservatives pledge to raise the tax-free pension allowance by at least 2.5% a year if they win the election.
  14. The announcement comes as the Euros football tournament is due to kick off in Germany next month.
  15. Payments to pensioners have risen by 8.5% following the government's "triple lock" pledge.
  16. Last week, a 73-year-old British man died of a suspected heart attack after severe turbulence incident.
  17. The US housing market has changed dramatically since the pandemic - an issue looming over the election.
  18. Soaring insurance costs have pushed up service charges over the past few years, a trade body says.
  19. Ms Vennells gave testimony over three days, watched by those affected by the Post Office scandal.
  20. A leading think tank warns more tax rises or cuts to public services could lie ahead.