The two countries agree to end the dispute, which has lasted 18 months. We get analysis from Professor Ann Lee from New York University, and hear from the US agriculture sector how it has been affected by the trade war.
Automotive group PSA, which includes Peugeot, Citroen and Opel, meets on Tuesday when it's expected to finalise a merger with the US firm Fiat Chrysler, or FCA. The deal would make the company the fourth largest car maker in the world. We speak to automotive analyst Rebecca Lindland, founder of Rebecca Drives.
After seven years of growth, Portugal's economy is starting to slow down. Wages have fallen and many workers are on temporary contracts. Nuno Fernandes is from the Banco de Portugal and tells us about the health of the economy.
(Picture: Chinese and US flags. Brendan Smialowski/AFP via Getty Images)
US and China announce preliminary trade agreement
The so-called phase one deal will see billions of dollars in tariffs removed or delayed. Mary Lovely, a trade economist at the Peterson Institute for International Economics in Washington DC, explains the significance of the deal. Plus, Chris Low of FTN Financial in New York sums up how global markets greeted the news.
Conservatives win resounding UK election victory
We consider the economic and business implications of the Conservatives' UK election win. The BBC's Rob Young is in Derby in the English east Midlands to gauge business reaction there. Justin Urquhart-Stewart of Seven Investment Management assesses how the financial markets have reacted to the news. The economist Ann Pettifor is a former Labour economic adviser and considers the likely impact on the future economic policy direction of the main British opposition Labour party. With Brexit now almost certain to happen next month, Christophe Leitl, president of the Brussels-based business group Eurochambres discusses how his members are reacting. Plus we assess how Brexit is likely to impact the economies of both the UK and European Union with Kate Andrews of the London-based Institute of Economic Affairs, and Jonathan Portes, professor of economics at King's College, London.
Switching off from work email
In an increasingly connected world, some are pushing back against being always on call. Joshua Fields Millburn co-founded The Minimalists, a collective which tries to help people de-clutter their technologically messy lives, and tells us how he managed to switch off. Dr Emma Russell is a senior lecturer in management at the University of Sussex Business School, and discusses France's so-called "right to disconnect" law. And we meet some London office workers who struggle to switch off from work email outside office hours. Also in the programme, Christine Lagarde has chaired her first monetary policy meeting of the European Central Bank. BBC economics correspondent Andrew Walker brings us the details. Plus we ask whether historic neighbourhoods should be protected from redevelopment when new homes are needed.
(Picture: A person uses a mobile phone. Picture credit: Getty Images.)
Boeing 737 probe: regulator admits 'mistake'
We hear the latest from the Boeing 737 probe, where it was revealed that US regulators allowed Boeing's 737 Max to continue flying, despite knowing there was a risk of further crashes. The BBC's Michelle Fleury has been watching the hearings on Capitol Hill and tells us what else was said.
And the US Federal Reserve suggested it doesn't plan to alter interest rates for the next year. Susan Schmidt, head of US equities at Aviva, gives her analysis of the Fed's decision to leave rates unchanged once again.