BBC News - Business

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A family whose image was used in a poster campaign by the group opposing gay marriage in the Republic of Ireland say they were "naive" about stock photography websites.
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European stocks fall in morning trading after a Greek minister says Athens would struggle to meet its upcoming debt payments.
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One of Nigeria's largest banks is shortening opening hours because of the fuel scarcity that threatens the economy ahead of the presidential inauguration.
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China will cut import taxes on consumer goods by an average of more than 50%, in a bid to kick-start its economy.
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The BBC's Steph McGovern reports on whether there is still a need for banks to have a high street presence, as people can access their account and perform most of their transactions online or over the phone.
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Three famous ocean liners are meeting in Liverpool on Monday, for a majestic display to mark the 175th anniversary of the shipping line Cunard.
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The governing People's Party in Spain has suffered heavy losses in regional and local elections.
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Is infidelity a billion-dollar business?
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Japan's shares head higher after data showed the country's trade account fell into a deficit in April, but it beat expectations.
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The boss of InterContinental Hotel Group, Richard Solomons, talks about the company's 'made-for-China' hotels.
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Scottish councils have made a record profit from parking charges and fines, figures from the RAC Foundation show.
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The impact of economic crises on everyday lives
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BBC News visited some tea stalls around Mumbai and asked ordinary Indians to rate Narendra Modi's first year in office.
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The BBC's Sanjoy Majumder examines the economic record of the last year in India.
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What makes Indian farmers kill themselves?
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Business Secretary Sajid Javid says he hopes to save firms more than £10bn by cutting red tape - but rejects a fresh move to make it easier to sack employees.
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Greek Finance Minister Yanis Varoufakis says if Greece left the euro, it would spell the end of Europe's common currency.
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Greece will not be able to make a debt repayment to the IMF due in early June as it does not have the money, the interior minister says.
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Business Secretary Sajid Javid says he will not be going back to the Beecroft proposals for no fault dismissals but hopes to cut over £10bn more red tape costs.
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Government ministers will face a further five years of frozen pay, Prime Minister David Cameron says.
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The apprenticeship system in Britain is "failing" and needs reform to address youth unemployment, a new report commissioned by the Local Government Association says.
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A Chinese scheme to build a railway across South America, crossing the Amazon rain forest, moves a step closer as Peru agrees to study the plan.
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A train company apologises after passengers were told a track delay was because someone "couldn't be bothered to live any more".
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Whose face should grace the new note?
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The Bank of England confirms it is researching the financial risks of the UK leaving the EU after it "inadvertently" sent details of the project to the Guardian newspaper.
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