Top Business Stories from the U.S.
Updated: 6 hours 2 min ago
Johnson & Johnson said on Friday it was ending its efforts to bring to market a rival drug to Allergan Inc's popular Botox anti-wrinkle treatment.
New documents show Barra was kept clearly in the loop about a recall issue involving steering problems on the Saturn Ion and other GM products.
Jim Cramer will be watching a slew of earnings in the week ahead.
As Instagram tries to make money, it finds itself in some ways competing with its own users for ad dollars.
One of the top ranked financial advisors in the country says media hype can sabotage your retirement.
The Justice Department and the FBI are investigating Herbalife, which hedge fund manager Bill Ackman has long alleged is a pyramid scheme, FT reports.
He might own a cash-for-gold store, but a New York man says he can't get credit because his first name is God.
More new shorts were added in Nasdaq stocks in the end of March, but they declined on NYSE names.
The odds are in Aereo's favor for its upcoming Supreme Court case, said CEO Chet Kanojia at a conference on Thursday.
Earnings looked different for two of the biggest banks. For Wells Fargo, the news was good. For JPMorgan, not so much.
Outgoing health secretary Kathleen Sebelius's goodbye featured one last flub—a page that vanished from her remarks.
There are now six times more farmers 65 and older than there are farmers 34 and under. It's a concern, say experts.
A federal judge's approval of Detroit's settlement with two banks marks a turning point in the city's reorganization.
BlackBerry isn't planning to exit the phone business, despite reports this week, according to NBC News.
U.S. economist Paul Krugman is a critic of Italy's finance minister. The minister's having none of it.
Ohio regulators have drawn a link between fracking and earthquakes in Ohio's shale region.
A number of brands have turned the tables, first developing their virtual presence, and then building a physical store.
Former Wall Street trader Raj Mahal offers some tips for golfing with clients — and just in time for the Masters!
Excessive regulation has curbed liquidity and put a drag on the economy, billionaire investor Ken Langone said.
As investors flee stocks and rush to the relative safety of bonds, consumers are seeing at least one benefit: lower mortgage rates.