Top Business Stories from the U.S.
Updated: 5 hours 17 min ago
Drillers have slashed capital expenditure budgets and are being pickier about where they plumb for oil as prices fall.
Young, old or in the middle — it's totally possible to start saving up more, TODAY reports.
The ECB's bond-buying could change the calculus for the Fed, said Janney Montgomery's Mark Luschini.
As Box's CEO Aaron Levie prepares to take his company public, he knows there are many rivals gunning for his business.
Canada's oil sector will cut its 2015 investment by one third amid plummeting oil prices, The Financial Times reports.
So Draghi and the ECB finally delivered on "Whatever it takes." These are the kind of days traders live for!, says NYSE floor trader Kenny Polcari.
Bill Gross reportedly invested more than $700 million of his own money into the Janus Capital bond fund last year.
Many strategists are saying a gold bull market has just begun, as investors crowd into the asset.
Smoking costs the average smoker at least $1.1 million over a lifetime, according to a new analysis, as reported by the Detroit Free Press.
The record sale price of a 60 story luxury apartment tower in downtown Chicago is yet another sign of hot rental market in the Windy City.
Police in a Mexican border city said that a drone overloaded with illicit methamphetamine crashed into a supermarket parking lot.
Activist investor Carl Icahn nominated two directors to USA Today publisher Gannett's board.
Family Dollar approved the discount retailer's deal to be bought by Dollar Tree, derailing a higher hostile offer from larger rival Dollar General.
Goldman has come up with new ways to put its money to work in formats that appear to stay on the right side of Volcker, The New York Times reports.
Verizon's revenue rose due to higher net addition of postpaid subscribers and a rise in average revenue per account.
Southwest Airlines on Thursday reported profit that beat analysts' expectations and projected significant savings from the cascading cost of fuel.
Draghi announces the central bank is to launch an expanded $70 billion-a-month private and public bond-buying program.
Economic thinkers in Davos believe the U.S. economy is strong, but worry about its ability to deal with the next crisis.
You may still be sorting out last year's taxes, but think about minimizing the tax hit to your wallet for 2015.
Oil prices will not fall to $20 or $25 a barrel, OPEC Secretary-General Abdullah al-Badri said in an interview with Bloomberg.