Top Business Stories from the U.S.
Updated: 10 hours 9 min ago
"Fast Money" regular Brian Kelly talks about his "aha" moment with bitcoin and how he created his own coin.
Ukraine's president threatened military action after pro-Russian separatists occupying government buildings in the east ignored an ultimatum to leave.
According to a recent survey of 1,000 software developers, 56 percent of engineers believe they will become a millionaire.
Shaquille O'Neal, a four-time NBA champion, told CNBC that one of the game's greatest players inspires his business ventures.
Is fracking really behind a surge in domestic seismic activity?
Travelers are spending more money on a quest for something authentic.
A high school senior from Jackson Hole, Wyo., founded a wholesome underwear company called Yellowberry, which is getting a boost from Kickstarter.
US Air scrambled to apologize after an ordinary response to a customer became a lewd image of a woman in a compromising position.
Google did not disclose a purchase price for Titan, whose solar-powered drones are intended to fly for years, the paper said.
If you have trouble balancing a checkbook, imagine trying to keep track of where $2.7 trillion goes every year. We give it a shot.
Stock lending can help ETFs generate extra income. But BlackRock pockets a big chunk of those fees for itself.
Apple or Twitter? Josh Brown and Jon Najarian face off.
The U.S. ranks 25th out 34 member countries when it comes individual tax burdens, according to a new survey.
Despite recent declines in its stock price, one bank remains attractive, Anton Schutz says.
It's now or never when it comes to whether pent-up demand can help the retail sector, a J.C. Penney board member said.
Some traders are starting to wonder why gold hasn't risen even more.
Michael Phelps's longtime coach, Bob Bowman, announced that the Olympic champion is coming out of his retirement and will be competing again, soon.
For most people, the tax hikes passed last year look like ancient history. But for the wealthy, the bill for those changes is now coming due.
A group of traders has sued CME Group, accusing it of selling market data to high frequency traders.