Top Business Stories from the U.S.
Updated: 4 hours 3 min ago
In a week dominated by talk about when the Fed will start tapering its stimulus program, weak U.S. economic data have introduced an element of confusion into the markets.
The executive director of the euro zone's largest bank sees green shoots appearing in Spain's economy.
Vikram Pandit has returned to banking by investing in an Indian financial services group that hopes to launch a new lender. The Financial Times reports.
Honda is returning to Formula One, confirming that it will renew its partnership with McLaren.
Even as Europe fell deeper into recession, Japan posted an unexpectedly robust growth rate of 3.5 percent. The New York Times reports.
Traders are seeing signs of wear as a list of disappointing economic reports stack up against the market's gains.
A group led by Bill Ackman is reportedly set to buy a Manhattan penthouse for more than $90 million.
Are investors about to get smacked with a sell-off?
Department-store retailer JC Penney on Thursday reported a quarterly loss and revenue that missed expectations.
Dell reported earnings that fell far shy of market forecasts but revenue came in better than expected. Shares were little changed after-hours.
The rise in Americans' average retirement age predates the 2008 recession, and may be a long-term shift, Gallup says.
Beaten-down gold just can't find any love, and analysts expect it to retest its April lows before long.
The markets are buzzing about the possibility of the Fed's tapering off its $85 billion a month asset-purchasing program.
The CEO behind the fish stick, a kids' food favorite, has passed away.
President Obama on Thursday named White House budget official Daniel Werfel the new acting IRS commissioner.
Investors had every reason not to trust the market after last year's Facebook fiasco. Yet trust is coming back.
What moves are being made by the hedge fund 'whales'? After all, they became big fish somehow, right?
Wal-Mart profit missed Street expectations, with sales down 1.4 percent at its Walmart U.S. stores open at least a year.
Experts say an abundance of new technology is making it easier for employers to watch what you do online.