Top Business Stories from the U.S.
Updated: 3 hours 55 min ago
In a live interview on CNBC's "Squawk Box," Warren Buffett said he would keep buying stocks even if he knew a major war was coming.
After days of squabbling, Marc Andreessen hit back at Carl Icahn's broadsides against eBay's board.
U.S. manufacturing activity accelerated in February, rising more than expected to its highest since May 2010, an industry report showed on Monday.
Good news on Main Street: Female entrepreneurs are making gains in bank fund-raising as they boost biz prospects.
Buffett tells CNBC he backs it even though it would take away some business from Berkshire Hathaway subsidiary BNSF.
U.S. xonsumers earned and spent more in January amid doubts about the recovery.
Social programs have "created a poverty trap," Rep. Paul Ryan says. The Washington Post reports.
Men's Wearhouse said it had entered into a non-disclosure agreement with Jos. A. Bank and received a draft merger agreement.
Shoppers are visiting fewer stores than they did in the past, increasing the importance of building a loyal customer base.
According to an IRS survey, 86 percent of Americans thinks it's not at all acceptable to cheat on taxes.
Russia took a financial hit over its military intervention in neighbouring Ukraine, with its markets and currency plunging on Monday.
U.S. aviation regulators plan to propose improving cockpit automation to help prevent pilot errors that have caused fatal airline crashes.
The richest people in the world are now worth a combined $6.4 trillion, according to Forbes.
Americans and their elected officials continue to resist cuts to almost any specific program, big or small.
Here's what you need to know about this month's open enrollment countdown.
U.S. small businesses borrowed more money in January than they did a year earlier, signaling continued growth in the economy.
Mt.Gox, the troubled Tokyo-based bitcoin exchange, tried to signal it was on the long road to recovery, stating it would look to restore the business and recover damages.
Comcast is considering spinning off 3 million subscribers into a publicly traded company, according to sources familiar with the matter.
A massive winter storm system packing cold air and snow and was bearing down on the U.S. East Coast, causing federal and local offices in Washington to close on Monday.