By MICHAEL D. SHEAR
President Obama renewed his oath of office Monday and used his inaugural address to define his version of modern liberalism, with an emphasis on expanding opportunity.
By RICHARD W. STEVENSON and JOHN M. BRODER
Democrats said the president would launch an aggressive campaign to address the issue, using his executive powers to sidestep Congressional opposition.
By ADAM NOSSITER and ALAN COWELL
The United States said on Monday that three American hostages were among the foreign captives killed in the Algerian hostage crisis, while the official tally of the dead rose steeply from 23 to 37.
By NOAM COHEN
M.I.T.'s decision to catch a person illegally downloading content led to charges of computer and wire fraud against Aaron Swartz, who died of an apparent suicide.
By KEITH BRADSHER
Aerospace represents the latest frontier for China as Beijing's leaders try to find new ways to invest $3 trillion of foreign reserves.
By LIZ ALDERMAN and JACK EWING
Europe's political leaders have taken important steps to improve spending discipline among euro members, but have yet to address some serious flaws in the structure of the euro zone.
By JAMES KANTER
Jeroen Dijsselbloem of the Netherlands addressed fellow euro zone finance ministers in the Eurogroup. He is expected to be named the body's next leader.
By JANE SASSEEN
The private equity industry is discussing how to respond to a new reality: its long-held tax advantages are likely to disappear.
By CHRISTOPHER DREW
If the issue with smoldering batteries proves more complicated, it could threaten plans to expand production of the planes, and the jobs that go with them.
By DAVID STREITFELD
Angry fans bombarded Amazon with dozens of negative reviews of a new biography of Michael Jackson and got several favorable notices erased.