Top Business Stories from the U.S.
Updated: 5 hours 8 min ago
Times are changing in Detroit as the Big Three finds its mojo.
Shareholders are voting on whether to allow Jamie Dimon to remain as both chairman and CEO of the top bank.
Dell Inc. says no to suitors Carl Icahn and Southeastern Asset Management.
Yahoo said it will buy blogging website Tumblr for $1.1 billion cash, in a bold move to make itself more relevant.
Chesapeake Energy has raided the ranks of a rival to fill its vacant CEO position.
Bloomberg's scandal offers key lessons about how we conduct business in a digital age. Are you at risk of a data breach?
Rumors that Brazil's social security fund called Bolsa Familia was to be cancelled led to a bank run over the weekend.
Generic drugmaker Actavis will buy Warner Chilcott in a stock deal valued at about $8.5 billion.
Consumer spending is likely to pick up this year, according to a survey of business economists.
The Fed should not go from "wild turkey" monetary policy to "cold turkey" overnight, the Dallas Fed president said Monday.
Hackers working for China's army appear to have resumed their attacks on U.S. companies. The NYT reports.
Goldman Sachs is selling its remaining stake, $1.1 billion, in the world's biggest bank.
GE Capital is planning to return $6.5 billion worth of dividend cash back to its parent, General Electric.
There are no signs of a turnaround for the euro zone after six straight quarters of recession, and even once mighty Germany is struggling.
Steven A. Cohen has received a subpoena to testify before a grand jury in the government's insider trading investigation into his hedge fund, the NYT reports.
South Korea's Defense Ministry said a missile had been fired on Monday morning.
Citigroup's Jonathan Stubbs told CNBC that European equities have "rarely" been so appealing to investors.
Easy monetary policy by the Federal Reserve and other central banks is limiting supply of stocks, as well as fueling asset bubbles, one analyst warned on Monday.
An independent Scotland is at risk of a Cyprus-style banking crisis, as its banking sector would be "exceptionally large."
Yahoo has approved a deal to pay $1.1 billion for the blogging site Tumblr, the New York Times reported.