Top Business Stories from the U.S.
Updated: 8 hours 53 min ago
The secret attacks were against Islamist militias in Libya, U.S. officials say. The NYT reports.
When it comes to fast food, McDonald’s is king. But on Wall Street, the Golden Arches are getting a run for their money. USAToday reports.
Burger King's move to buy Tim Hortons would give it a major presence up north. It would also save it a whopper of a tax bill.
The possibility of a new iPhone with a larger screen could be a game changer for Apple's stock, say some investors.
The S&P 500's push through 2,000 signals further gains ahead as the market rides positive momentum.
U.S. Trust CIO Chris Hyzy says that the stock market is just five years into a 20-year bull market.
Detroit expects the refinancing will result in savings projected at about $241 million over 26 years.
Comic books are a vital part of the collectibles market and can be profitable for collectors holding highly sought items.
Tuesday talks may look like a move toward a solution to the war in Ukraine, but experts aren't hopeful.
A female soldier shot herself at a Virginia Army base, but didn't wound any others, the Army says.
Apple revealed on Friday that it will be replacing batteries in a small percentage of iPhone 5 devices.
The S&P 500 index's crossing 2,000 for the first time is just an "item of note," says veteran trader Art Cashin.
Roche's deal for InterMune returns to the traditional model of big pharma buying smaller biotech.
Earthquake aside, I noted some interesting trends and observations on my visit to the San Francisco area.
Sony's PlayStation Network was back online on Monday following a cyber attack that took it down over the weekend.
The president's return to work in Washington will highlight a far bigger question mark about his commitment than any vacation.
Sales of new U.S. single-family homes fell for a second straight month in July.
The question from Jackson Hole was whether it's sustainable for the Europe and U.S. to be on different policy paths.
The pace of growth in the U.S. services sector fell for a second straight month in August to its lowest level since May.
Only 30 percent of family businesses are successfully passed down, but financial advisors can help owners turn the odds around.