Top Business Stories from the U.S.
Updated: 10 hours 7 min ago
The Siegels have resumed work on their 90,000-square-foot dream home, called Versailles, which will be the biggest home in the country.
The TSA dropped letting people carry small knives on planes again, but are fliers any safer for it? NBC reports.
Like many who showed up for a recent dental clinic, Patty Kennedy knows that bad teeth mean poor job prospects.
All eyes are on Coty's IPO, with CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis. Coty is well known for its brands, including Sally Hansen, O-P-I nail polish and Calvin Klein.
Silicon Valley start-ups are aiming to dominate the $34 billion language-services market.
“Taper talk” has added volatility to markets, but it’s had just marginal impact on the Treasury’s auctions this week.
Amazon is putting a toe into the 3-D printing business with a shopping section.
It's another case where technology develops faster than a culture's moral framework, CNBC's Steve Liesman says.
Small businesses are competing with the big guys on rewards programs and getting creative about it, reports USA Today.
Will "World of Tanks" put Belarus-based Wargaming on the video-game map?
Life without Google Glass is cold and lonely way, Marc Andreessen says.
If natgas is going to overtake gasoline as the primary fossil fuel for vehicles, where will those cars fill up?
HP is slightly ahead of where the company thought it would be on its path toward reinvention, CEO Meg Whitman tells CNBC.
The Royal Bank of Scotland says Stephen Hester will step down as chief executive later this year.
Applications for mortgage refinances finally swung to the positive last week despite the steady rise in mortgage rates.
An air traffic controllers strike forced flight cancellations around France and disrupted travel elsewhere in Europe.
The stock market is beginning to sense headwinds, Byron Wien says.
A large, sloppy storm system brewing in the Midwest threatens thunderstorms, heavy rain, hail and even chance for a rare, powerful derecho.
Cramer sees two "incredibly" bullish signs for bank stocks and one company is best in breed.
Thomson Reuters provides a consumer confidence number early to an elite group of traders for a fee, CNBC has learned.