BBC News - Business

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Taxpayers will have longer to appeal before HM Revenue and Customs can raid their bank accounts for unpaid taxes, under revised plans released by the Treasury.
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Malaysia plans to end fuel subsidies from December in an attempt to save billions of dollars and reduce its fiscal deficit.
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James Dyson tells the BBC it's important to keep engineers in Britain to produce hi-tech exports, as he announces a £1bn investment in research and development.
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The FTSE 100 is boosted by rises in energy stocks, as the price of Brent crude oil approaches $80 a barrel.
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Government borrowing fell to £7.7bn in October, official figures show, down £0.2bn from a year earlier.
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American airline Delta replaces its old Boeing planes in a $14bn order for 50 Airbus wide-body jets powered by Rolls Royce engines
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Singapore plans to regulate third-party taxi booking apps such as Uber by capping fees and limiting them to use only licensed vehicles and drivers.
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Japan's PM Shinzo Abe dissolves parliament paving the way for a snap election in December, as local media polls show a low level of support.
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Asian shares were trading mixed on upbeat economic data from the US that showed strength in the world's largest economy.
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Myanmar, formerly known as Burma, is attracting increasing amounts of foreign investment but is hoping to win more with a message of cheap and plentiful labour.
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The Philippines economy is performing well but challenges remain. The country's President tells us his plans to tackle red tape and poverty.
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The chief executive of renowned auction house Sotheby's, William Ruprecht, is stepping down after 14 years at the helm.
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How crowd investment platforms are shaking up start-up land
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The mammoth corruption scandal surrounding Brazil's oil colossus Petrobras
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Space agency plans Mars mission with plastic bricks
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The former chief executive of JJB Sports, Christopher Ronnie, is convicted of accepting more than £1m in backhanders from suppliers.
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China's growing demand for Turkmenistan's gas
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The head of Fifa's Audit and Compliance Committee is to evaluate reports into alleged World Cup corruption.
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Google and patent consortium Rockstar - which includes Apple as an investor - agree to settle a patent litigation suit.
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Executives from three US banks are being questioned by senators over accusations the banks engaged in unfair trading practices relating to several commodities.
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A charity is to give away 2,000 Talking Book audio computers to some of Ghana's poorest communities after securing funds from Unicef and ARM.
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Australian retailers face foreign competition
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The acting boss of troubled payday lender Wonga - appointed to bring stability to the troubled firm - has stood down after just six months.
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Sony Pictures drops a film based on the life of Apple co-founder Steve Jobs, according to reports.
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The company running Britain's track, signals and train stations may be using flaky figures to plan its maintenance work, says a regulator.
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