Top Business Stories from the U.S.
Updated: 3 hours 50 min ago
About half a million Americans legally travel to Cuba every year, and tour professionals are hopeful more will be allowed.
RJ Reynolds is exploring a bid for rival cigarette-maker Lorillard, shaking up the global tobacco market.
The virtual currency extended a quiet rally that began last week after Mt.Gox imploded.
Russia may be able to threaten Europe with nat gas disruptions, but that leverage doesn't extend to the United States.
Even if you need Obamacare, chances are you still don't like it, or even care about it, a survey says.
US stocks fell sharply and gold rose as tensions grew over the situation in Crimea.
Social networking website Meetup.com is fighting a battle against cyber attackers who are demanding only $300 to call off an attack.
In a rare public appearance, Berkshire portfolio manager Ted Weschler explains why he likes a particular health-care stock.
The Ukraine crisis is a reminder that defense sector stocks can be a strong defensive play. Take Lockheed Martin.
The same surging equity prices allowing private equity firms to cash in on sales make it tough to find good purchases.
Strong sales of certain models at Jeep, Nissan and Subaru were proof that some cars sell even in bad weather.
So far this winter, severe weather has taken a nearly $6 billion toll on passengers, airlines and airports--masFlight,
Carter Worth explains why it's the perfect time to buy BlackBerry.
Blackstone's David Blitzer weighed in on the team he co-owns and other investing topics at a conference Friday.
Employees at Twitter's headquarters in San Francisco will soon get to take their lunch break in 19th century relics.
Some analysts believe sluggish home sales are because of seasonal adjustments that are distorted.
Ratings for the Academy Awards telecast in the nation's biggest television markets are up 7 percent over last year.
Five key lessons for investors offered by Warren Buffett during his three-hour appearance Monday on CNBC's "Squawk Box."
The Walt Disney Company will cut funding to the Boy Scouts of America beginning in 2015 because of it bans gay adult leaders in the organization.
The U.S. Supreme Court agreed to hear a case that could determine whether workers should be paid for time spent waiting for company security checks.