Top Business Stories from the U.S.
Updated: 8 hours 9 min ago
Legendary tech innovator, Marc Andreessen, Andreessen Horowitz co-founder, explains why he thinks Meg Whitman is the "world class" chief executive that Hewlett-Packard deserves.
An internal tug of war between Republicans is playing out in Congress' immigration reform. NBC News reports.
How does Prism work? We have few details, leaving the public and the tech community like the blind men and the elephant.
NYC unveils a $20 billion plan to prepare for rising sea levels and hotter summers expected from climate change.
Carlyle Group is preparing to launch a U.S. real estate fund and hopes to raise as much as $4 billion, the WSJ reported.
Surging interest rates were no barrier to U.S. homebuyers, which sent mortgage applications up for the first time in a month.
It has been a fact of life: interest rates, for the most part, keep heading lower. But that may be about to change.
A new study shows drivers who use hands free cell phones to talk or send messages while on the road are more distracted.
Turkey's protests entered a new, more chaotic phase on Wednesday after riot police cleared Taksim Square in the early hours of Wednesday morning.
Cyclicals are starting to look attractive ahead of the summer months as the economy starts to show signs of improvement.
The world is heading for a glut of refined products as new Asian and Middle East refineries increase oil processing.
British mobile operator Vodafone said it had made an offer to buy Germany's biggest cable company Kabel Deutschland.
Matthew Foy, partner, SROne and Peter Silvester, president of Life Technologies, discuss whether personalised medicine is a true disruptor or just for the rich.
Investors are ditching debt that protects them against inflation as fears the Federal Reserve will ease its bond-buying program mount.
The BOJ’s approach towards volatility in the bond market has left investors feeling let down, but it isn’t panicking yet.
Taksim Square erupted in chaos on Tuesday as the police attacked protesters. The New York Times reports.
Investors are nursing losses of up to 9 percent on Apple's record-breaking $17 billion bond offering,.
High debt levels have raised the chances of a global recession in the near-term to more than 60 percent, said Pimco.
PIMCO Total Return Fund, decreased its holdings of U.S. Treasurys in May to 37 percent.
Dimon on Tuesday defended the disclosures the bank made last year about its unfolding London Whale derivatives loss.