BBC News - Business

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Annual core consumer inflation in Japan, the world's third-largest economy, stopped rising for the first time in nearly two years in February.
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February's figure was the first time that consumer prices had not risen for nearly two years - but people have more money in their pockets.
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Asian shares are higher despite weak economic data from Japan underlining the struggle policymakers face in reviving the world's third-largest economy.
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Office workers need to get off their backsides and move around more, according to a new campaign.
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What does your food shopping say about you?
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Why Nigeria's economy is booming despite Boko Haram
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Can you save your pennies and barter your way to the good life?
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BBC News talks to designer Sean Miles of Design Works, who has moulded a phone from recycled parts and natural materials, including grass.
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Can data help create England's next football stars?
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Sales of Pepsi overtake Coca-Cola's sugar-free brand as consumers continue to move away from fizzy drinks.
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Budget airline Easyjet says it will require two crew in the cockpit at all times, after UK airlines are told to review procedures following the Alps crash.
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One of Brazil's biggest engineering companies, Galvao Engenharia, files for bankruptcy protection after Petrobras stopped payments.
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The London stock market falls as investors react to a jump in oil prices following airstrikes by Saudi Arabia on rebel targets in Yemen.
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Worries about the financial stability prompt Bank of England regulators to look into how fund managers would cope with a sudden withdrawal of cash.
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PayPal agrees a £5.1m payout over allegations it allowed payments from accounts deemed enemies of the state by the US government.
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Banks must investigate alternative arrangements for customers before closing the last bank in town, under a new agreement.
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Green power from Norway will soon be powering hundreds of thousands of homes in Britain, National Grid says.
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German sportswear firm Adidas outlines a turnaround plan that includes making some of its goods in Europe rather than Asia.
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The government refuses to extend the lives of two deep coal mines, saying more state aid would not represent value for money.
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Oil giants Shell and Taqa announce plans to cut hundreds of North Sea jobs, citing "challenging" times for the industry.
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Japanese carmaker Toyota has resumed an efficiency drive that aims to overhaul its manufacturing and production processes in the wake of several vehicle recalls.
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France cuts its budget deficit target for this year and signals that the economic recovery is gathering pace.
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Insurance market Lloyd's of London reports profits of £3.2bn for 2014, unchanged on the previous year, despite "challenging market conditions".
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The City regulator says it wants retired people to be able to shop around for a retirement income, but there is criticism of the speed of reform.
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UK retail sales grow more strongly than expected, up 0.7% in February from the previous month, helped by the recovery in the housing market.
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