Top Business Stories from the U.S.
Updated: 7 hours 32 min ago
U.S. consumer confidence shot up in January to the highest level since August 2007.
If there's ever been an a earnings announcement when earnings themselves aren't important, it's Yahoo's fourth quarter.
CNBC's Jim Cramer says markets will be "stupid" following the disappointing earnings reports released Tuesday.
After gaining no new ground in December or January, this bull market has officially stalled. That may change this week.
Caterpillar's Doug Oberhelman tells CNBC the Fed should put off raising interest rates given the "fragile economy."
Facebook's Oculus VR is getting into movies with an in-house studio dedicated to making virtual-reality films.
Home prices rose at a slower rate yet again in November, according to the S&P/Case-Shiller National Home Price Index.
Investors are optimistic that Apple will report great earnings Tuesday, but what happens to iPhone demand in the next quarter.
The Obama administration will announce Tuesday a proposal to start drilling in Atlantic Coast waters.
Clients keep advisors on their toes with questions about topics, from asset allocation to long-term health care.
Working part time, the gender pay gap and other factors take a toll on women's ability to save for retirement.
Orders for U.S. durable goods fall 3.4 percent in December with big drop in airlines.
Caterpillar Chairman and CEO Doug Oberhelman tells CNBC he's looking for a soft year 2015.
As economic performance and monetary policy diverge, the Federal Reserve will likely hike interest rates slowly, Mohamed El-Erian told CNBC.
Dairy price declines are boosting profit margins for some food companies and raising analyst ratings on related stocks.
The social networking site launched new features allowing users to make video, and send private group messages.
It snowed, but the blizzard was a bust in NYC. The storm's economic impact should be muted, analysts told CNBC.
Trying to get your finances under control? Now you can, with just a few clicks.
Bob Johnson, president of The American College, dissects the decades-old Super Bowl stocks indicator theory.