Top Business Stories from the U.S.
Updated: 11 hours 16 min ago
An official report faults HealthCare.gov for failing to overseeing the site's contractors.
The House Speaker said Obama's tax plans and veto threats "just aren't the wrong policies, they're the wrong priorities."
OPEC's Secretary-General says oil prices will remain around their current levels for around a month before rebounding.
Expected ECB QE will likely send the dollar even higher, hurting some big-name tech stocks, if history is a guide.
Many people want to work in their golden years. Here are five ways you can earn money while retired, USA TODAY reports.
Add the auto industry to the list of beneficiaries from lower gasoline prices.
After a successful run at Hulu, Vessel CEO Jason Kilar is now looking to shake up online video with a totally new model.
Alcohol makers add nutritional value to their drinks to curb calories and alcohol content, the New York Times reports.
Despite a disappointing outlook for 2015, IBM's CFO says the company's latest earnings report reflects its fast-growing cloud business.
The war to win back the middle class is far more important to our future than any conflicts abroad. And President Obama seems to be the only realist in Washington, this professor says.
Stable, low oil prices are good because the drop is supply-driven, Dow Chemical CEO Andrew Liveris tells CNBC.
Less than two months after its release, Amazon announced Wednesday it would pull its line of diapers, Re/code reports.
HealthCare.gov is sending consumers' personal data to advertising and marketing companies.
in 2014, gas prices went down. Exclusive data to CNBC from Cardlytics shows how Americans saved and spent more.
There are six stocks in the Standard & Poor's 500 that are paying their investors twice, USA Today reports.
Netflix's faster-than-expected rollout in overseas markets surprised many analysts, who scrambled to raise their price targets on the stock.
While much of Obama's State of the Union faces large partisan headwinds, both parties should rally behind one statement.
The highest-level U.S. delegation to Cuba in 35 years begins talks aimed at restoring diplomatic ties and eventually normalizing relations.
Aetna raised employees' wages because not doing so would have put workers in poverty, CEO Mark Bertolini tells CNBC.