Australian shares are expected to open slightly higher after Wall Street managed to regain some ground overnight. Iron ore was the best-performing commodity, with prices hitting a five-year high.
The buy now, pay later company has been ordered by AUSTRAC to appoint an external auditor to assess its compliance with anti-money laundering and counter-terrorism financing laws.
Australian shares are expected to open slightly lower, ahead of today's official job figures. Meanwhile, Wall Street was dragged down by a plunge in oil prices and weak inflation.
Popular streaming services will experience a surge in subscribers and revenue, while Foxtel is falling behind, according to PwC's latest report.
Australian shares are expected to open slightly higher and push beyond an 11-year high, despite a lacklustre day in US markets.
Australia's private sector is losing momentum, with business conditions "well below average" and weakening further, according to the National Australia Bank's monthly business survey.
Australian shares are expected to start the day higher as Wall Street is boosted by the Trump administration's decision to not slap import tariffs on Mexican goods.
Retirees and first-home savers are expected to be hardest hit as a result of the Reserve Bank's rate cut, as the interest they earn from term deposits and savings accounts continues to fall.
The Fair Work Ombudsman decides that Uber drivers are not employees, but independent contractors, and will not take further action against the rideshare company.
Australian shares are expected to rise moderately in early trade as Wall Street continues to recover. Investors are feeling optimistic Donald Trump may delay his Mexico tariffs, and the European Central Bank keeps interest rates on hold.