The fuel cell maker is deceiving investors with guidance and is worth a fraction of its current price, an analyst says.
A Georgia teenager charged as an accomplice in the fatal shooting of a 13-month-old boy in his stroller wants his trial moved to juvenile court so he can avoid being prosecuted for murder — a legal move the slain baby's mother says she opposes.
T-Mobile and AT&T have kicked off the next great cellphone war, and the winners may be shoppers.
As of Tuesday, March 11, 2014, at least 2,176 members of the U.S. military had died in Afghanistan as a result of the U.S.-led invasion of Afghanistan in late 2001, according to an Associated Press count.
Sen. Dianne Feinstein's outspoken criticism of what she's calling "CIA interference" in a congressional investigation is in sharp contrast to her defense of an intelligence-gathering community that some say trample on civil liberties.
Ben Horowitz, venture capitalist and former software CEO, has a new book about how companies struggle.
The situation in the embattled Eastern European nation has captured Americans' attention.
Melody Holeman has no TV and lives in such a rural part of the Oklahoma Panhandle that she can't even pick up a signal on the weather radio that the Red Cross gave her.
The Cefaly device uses a mild electric current to prevent migraines.
Lewis Black, Roy Wood Jr. skip politics for USO
The Republican wins the swing district race against his Democratic opponent 48.5 to 46.6 percent.
The defense and prosecution were hammering out a plea deal Tuesday in the court-martial of Brig. Gen. Jeffrey Sinclair, but no matter what the negotiations hold, the defense says three things are off the table.
Bitcoin made headlines last month when Mt.Gox, which was once the world's largest exchange for the virtual currency, filed for lawsuit.
Hedge fund manager Bill Ackman renewed his attack on Herbalife on Tuesday.
The former National Journal president heads to a Japanese telecommunications company.
The administration is in the midst of a push to boost enrollment to around 6 million by March 31.
The February total comes in nearly 2 million less than the White House's goal for the end of March.
Divisions underscore the tricky post-9/11 dynamics.
The European Union wants to ban the use of European names like Parmesan on cheeses made in the United States.
Congress's investigation of a deadly defect in some GM cars widened, and a House committee ordered the automaker and a federal regulator to provide details on steps they took to get unsafe cars off the road.