The car maker is offering £2,000 off a new car in a scheme it says will have "an immediate effect" on air quality.
The payout - to a woman who developed ovarian cancer - is the largest award so far against the firm.
The number of properties little bigger than a budget hotel room has soared, says Which?
The set of 10 stamps will feature UK-made toys from the past 100 years, including Sindy and Meccano.
Shareholders back a £700m rescue deal that will cut the Co-op Group's stake in the Co-op Bank.
The Chinese SUV maker says it is interested in buying the Jeep owner, but no approach has been made.
Cambridge University Press restores access to sensitive China stories after academics protest.
The famous van is set to return in modern electric form, five years after production finally ended.
Concerns have been raised about the level of personal debt, as consumers spend on plastic.
The advertisement for "a talented engineer" begins with the welcome: "Hey there! You found us."
It would see French firm Total take control Denmark's Maersk's assets in the UK sector of the North Sea.
A letter to the UN warns the world is getting closer to a dangerous "third revolution in warfare".
In a letter to Theresa May, the London Fire Brigade and others say white goods must be made safer.
Crawford Falconer is expected to "build bridges" on trade before Brexit is formally agreed.
Deloitte says its annual survey of executive pay suggests policies to limit bosses' pay are working.
The benchmark share index finishes slightly lower after a choppy day of trading.
Alan Joyce, who was once struck with a pie over his support, will "be active" in Australia's debate.
Incomes are too low to provide children with 'no-frills' essentials, says Child Poverty Action Group.
A government survey finds one in 10 businesses questioned have no plan to deal with hacking.
A total solar eclipse is visible across the US on Monday for the first time in nearly a century.
Shoko Takahashi set up bio-tech firm Gene Quest, but didn't feel able to tell her parents for six months that she had launched her own business.
The BBC's Aaron Heslehurst explains how the microwave oven became a million dollar idea.
Will the South African government's attempt at redressing inequalities in the mining industry actually destroy it?
To satisfy a growing demand, a company in South Africa is extracting, bottling and selling sea water.
The phone streams video from its front and rear cameras at the same time to Facebook or YouTube .
Stuart Gardner, the boss of British motorbike maker Norton, says that a shortage of skilled employees is holding his firm back.
With people living longer and saving less, are we living through the death of retirement?
Thirty years from now the population of Nigeria will have doubled. How can Lagos - Africa's largest city - cope with its spiralling numbers?
Is it real or is it fake? The fans don't care in the US, and the WWE hopes they won't in China.
Food firm Dr Oetker, says others should follow it and give back art they own that was looted by the Nazis from Jewish owners.
Start-ups are beginning to swoop in on the death and funerals sector to shake up a staid industry.
How Cleusa Maria went from being a child farm worker to running one of Brazil's most popular bakery chains.
Only 4% of the UK's adult population - and more women than men - now use a pawnbroker to get a loan.
The average UK shoe size of men and women has gone up by two sizes since the 1970s - but women's footwear makers have not kept up.
The UK's tourism industry reports a big rise in visitor numbers, helped by the weaker pound making the country a more affordable place to holiday.
Weak defences are leaving cargo vessels vulnerable to cyber-attacks, say experts.
Can contactless technologies help charities raise more money?
China's ban on names such as "scared of wife" or "prehistoric powers" comes after a crackdown on what Beijing regards as strange buildings.
Exploring the small and medium-sized firms that are the backbone of Germany's economy.
Why passing away has done little to deaden the commercial appeal of musical legends like Elvis and their entrepreneurial super fans.
Hit TV shows are now bought and adapted for different countries around the world in an industry worth billions.
Why hi-resolution sites are music to the ears of fans who want the best possible sound.
Entrepreneur Lapo Elkann explains how his firm is enticing the rich by customising cars, yachts and private jets.
These "cathedrals of commerce" were democratic spaces that, some say, helped emancipate women.
How Giles Fuchs went from failing his A-levels to becoming a very wealthy property and offices boss.
In August, Canada, the US and Mexico will sit down to begin to renegotiate Nafta.
How travel companies are trying hard to target the lucrative "selfie-generation".
A smartphone app can tell you whether Japanese knotweed is anywhere near where you live.
It has often been written off - but sales suggest bag-in-box wine is surging in popularity.
Businesses in Manchester have been impacted by a fall in visitor numbers in the aftermath of the bomb attack in May, but they are optimistic of a full recovery.
Can the world's most popular mixed martial arts brand finally succeed in conquering the continent?
The number of ice cream vans has been falling, but a crop of firms are determined to keep the industry alive.