The IMF said it expects the U.S. economy to grow even more slowly this year than it predicted a month ago due to weakness in the first quarter.
US aviation authorities on Wednesday extended a ban on US airlines flying to Israel's Ben Gurion International Airport for another 24 hours.
Flight MH17 and airlines halting flights into Tel Aviv are stirring up controversy over who should decide where it's safe to fly.
Slow growth during the first half of the year caused the National Retail Federation to lower its retail sales forecast.
The Dutch Safety Board said it still expects to get the information it needs from the crash site in eastern Ukraine.
Big investors plan to keep pouring money into hedge funds despite mixed returns.
Facebook and Twitter face different growth scenarios, but both are now focusing their gaze on the same market: Retail.
EBay announced that the finest known copy of Superman's original appearance will be offered on the site in August.
Democrats are daring Republicans to oppose a border bill that includes aid to Israel.
Despite security concerns and an FAA ban, Secretary of State John Kerry and Michael Bloomberg flew into Israel.
Sixty-five percent of those polled reject calls for the NFL team to change its name.
South Texas authorities say a man suspected of shooting two police officers was found dead outside a home following an exchange of gunfire.
"These are difficult decisions people make in war when someone attacks you," he says.
The Islamic State has ordered shopkeepers in Mosul to cover the faces of mannequins with veils, GlobalPost reports.
The man, who is not a Capitol Hill employee, was carrying a 9mm Ruger.
Settlement talks between Argentina and bondholders were pushed back one day, the court-appointed mediator said.
When Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid went "nuclear" last winter, he just might have saved a major piece of Obamacare.
The only suspect arrested so far in connection with a deadly gunfight on New Orleans' Bourbon Street has made a brief court appearance with new lawyers.
The SEC adopted rules designed to curb the risk of investor runs on money market funds.
The company that owns Big Cola is battling Coke and Pepsi for Asian and Latin American markets. FT reports.