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Tonight on Nightly Business Report.. Who wins and who loses under the new Republican health care plan?
Plus, why one of the world’s largest asset managers wants to see more women in corporate boardrooms.

Tonight on Nightly Business Report.. Profits at the nation’s biggest banks surged thanks to the rally in stocks since the election. But is the move higher out of gas? Plus, why becoming a landlord is now just a click away.

Tonight on Nightly Business Report, the EPA accuses Fiat Chrysler of cheating and the automaker’s shares sink.
And in the final part of our ‘Drug Price Crisis’ series, we’ll examine what’s being done to expand access to a life-saving medicine.

Aditi Roy takes a look at how artificial intelligence will boost the economy and affect the job market.

Tonight on Nightly Business Report, Senators are asking the Labor Department to see if Wells Fargo violated labor laws. Plus, as Tesla rolls out its new version of autopilot, just how much control should drivers hand over to computers?

After more than a year, stocks have hit new highs. Bob Pisani reports.

Eric Chemi takes an unscientific look at the best map application available for your phone.

U.S. stocks traded sharply lower Friday, reversing recent gains in a global risk-off trade after Britain surprised markets by voting to leave the European Union.

With current oil prices hovering above $50, Jackie DeAngelis takes a look at where prices may go next.

U.S. stocks closed slightly lower Friday, as gains in utilities offset declines in financials after a sharp miss on the May jobs report.

Cheap airfares and gasoline are enticing more people to travel — pushing up hotel prices as a result. Here’s how to save.

U.S. stocks closed more than 1 percent higher Tuesday, following encouraging reports on the housing market and sharp gains in European stocks.

Search-and-rescue teams from Greece and Egypt are entering a second day of operations in the Mediterranean.

Tech giant Microsoft reported it’s Q3 earnings after the bell on Thursday and Susan Li has the latest.

Retirement plan yields can return to the long-term norm in the next decade or two, TIAA President and CEO Roger Ferguson says.