Top Business Stories from the U.S.
Updated: 21 min 58 sec ago
Rep. Charles Boustany tells CNBC congressional investigators will get to the truth in the IRS scandal.
Bloomberg has quietly launched a wealth management company, putting it in competition with its big terminal customers.
More Americans feel less frugal, and at least one survey suggests it's time to release that pent-up desire to eat out.
The president's investment decisions are sensible even to a fault, with a largest position in U.S. Treasuries.
After a heady re-election, President Obama's second term dreams have collided with reality. The NYT reports.
The Bloomberg uproar highlights the rapidly changing ethical landscape facing companies that are reinventing news.
Shareholders and boards are no longer happy for CEOs to also hold the position of chairman, according to new research.
General Electric Co and Boeing Co have alerted airlines about a potential problem with engines on Boeing's long-range 777 jumbo jet.
France's fall back into recession is likely to pile more pressure on the country's finance ministry, at a time when infighting has already led one senior politician to fuel rumors that Finance Minister Pierre Moscovici could be replaced.
Jamie Dimon's fate as both chairman and CEO of JPMorgan Chase could come down to the votes by big index funds and ISS.
Samsung has become the "undisputed king" of the Android smartphone industry, creating more profit from the software than Google, according to research.
Greek Prime Minister Antonis Samaras headed to China on Wednesday, amid hopes that the world's second largest economy can revive his country.
One-time hedge fund darling Apple was dropped by more famous hedge fund managers.
U.K. business experts told CNBC what a U.K. exit from the EU - its biggest trading partner - would mean for the country's businesses and economy.
Lawyers for JPMorgan demanded that Bloomberg hand over employee logs, as the bank considers whether to take legal action, the FT reports.
Billionaire George Soros reduced his holdings of exchange-traded products backed by gold prior to last month's freefall.
While gold has once again fallen victim to heavy selling pressure, a tug of war between physical buyers and institutional sellers will put a floor under the precious metal.
Some market watchers say they are starting to spot something that they haven't seen for a while: sellers moving back into stocks.
The billionaire bet more heavily on mortgage insurers, suggesting he expects the housing recovery to continue.
When it comes to shareholder votes,the protocol has changed, the NYT reports.