Business


Britons might need to pay for permission to visit EU, Rudd says

The Republic is not part of the Schengen area - which only applies to mainland Europe. The scheme covers visitors to the Schengen free movement zone from countries that do not need a visa to enter. Speaking at the start of their meeting at the No. 10 Downing Street, Tusk also said "the ball is now in your court" as they discussed the next steps on Brexit, according to British press reports.



NFL to review Panthers' medical handling of Newton hit

With less than a minute left in the game, and with the Panthers trailing 21-20, Newton took a shot from Broncos defensive back Darian Stewart. Multiple times during the contest Newton took hard hits to the head, even appearing to have his bell rung on one occasion.


Department of Justice steps in to stop construction on pipeline

Department of Justice steps in to stop construction on pipeline

A week ago, protesters and construction workers were injured when, according to tribal officials, workers bulldozed sites on private land that the tribe says in court documents are "of great historic and cultural significance". They asked the pipeline company to voluntarily halt construction within 20 miles of Lake Oahe while the Army reconsiders the decision to proceed under the National Environmental Policy Act or other federal laws.



S. Korean shipper's bankruptcy crisis could affect US holiday sales

Finance Minister Yoo Il-ho said Wednesday that the cargo crisis caused by Hanjin's slide toward bankruptcy will begin to ease this week. Hanjin Shipping is seeking bankruptcy protection at home and in the USA after creditors rejected its latest plan to deal with a $5.37 billion debt.


Hanjin Shipping edges closer to court receivership

Hanjin Shipping edges closer to court receivership

South Korea's Hanjin Shipping decided Wednesday to seek a court-led restructuring after creditor banks refused further financial help. In the past four years, Hanjin has been unprofitable and now it has a market value of 304 billion won. And going into receivership, under which a court will decide the firm's fate, will add to the headache. Suk Tai-soo, president and chief executive officer of Hanjin Shipping Co, arrives at a court in Seoul, South Korea, August 31, 2016.