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U.K. Prime Minister Theresa May enjoyed a rare victory Thursday when a majority of Parliament endorsed her bid to delay Brexit. The EU has suggested it’s open to pushing back the U.K.’s departure until late May, but says Britain must provide a clear reason why.

Here are today's top stories

The U.S. Senate voted to block President Donald Trump’s declaration of a national emergency to pay for a wall at the border with Mexico. Trump tweeted his response to the bipartisan rebuke: "VETO!"

Trump's legal woes in New York could bog down his business operations and lead to the prosecution of his children—for crimes he can't pardon.

The gun industry suffered a stinging setback when the Connecticut Supreme Court ruled the families of victims of the 2012 Sandy Hook Elementary School massacre could sue Remington.

One year after the Cambridge Analytica scandal, Mark Zuckerberg says Facebook really cares about the privacy of its users. So Bloomberg Businessweek asks: Why is there an endless cycle of fury and apology?

Elon Musk is throwing a party before an audience of adoring fans for a product that won’t be available for months: The Model Y.

The problems with Boeing's best-selling 737 Max family of jets have put $600 billion in orders at risk. China could benefit in a big way.

What's Sid Verma thinking about? The Bloomberg cross asset editor says he can't see the structural imbalances others predict will soon trigger a recession. In fact, we may actually be in a market sweet spot.

What you'll need to know tomorrow

  • Beto O'Rourke jumped into the Democratic presidential primary field.
  • Americans still fear self-driving cars.
  • Big coffee may have a big problem.
  • There's already a class-action over the college admissions scandal.
  • Goldman Sachs plans to cut some investment banking jobs.
  • Real estate developers are designing apartments just for Instagram.
  • Why Lyft would prefer you take a scooter.

What you'll want to read in Businessweek

Russians hold about $1 trillion outside their home country. Before recent dirty money revelations, relatively few Europeans seemed perturbed by the soiled cash coursing through their financial systems and real estate markets. Now, however, some are asking why the EU can't police itself. 

To contact the author of this story: Josh Petri in New York at jpetri4@bloomberg.net

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