Top Business Stories from the U.S.
Updated: 6 hours 57 min ago
Dell is seeking more information from Carl Icahn on his offer for the embattled computer maker.
Housing: So much for the idea that it's different in Canada.
The California EV manufacturer is promising even better numbers for the rest of the coming year.
bElan stepped up its bid to keep its independence on Monday by agreeing a $1 billion deal with U.S. company Theravance.
A vote on whether to split Jamie Dimon’s roles as JPMorgan's CEO and chairman could turn on one lead director.
Virgin CEO Richard Branson made his debut as a female flight attendant this weekend, after he lost a bet.
A slew of Chinese economic data for April released on Monday cast further doubt over the recovery in the world's second largest economy, raising talks of a possible rate cut.
U.S. tax agents have been singling out non-profit groups involved with politics, lobbying or advocacy for extra scrutiny.
There is expectation that Japan will deliver a good report card in its first quarter GDP this week, as "Abenomics" begins to have an impact.
Hong Kong has kept its crown as having the world's highest rent for prime retail properties.
If an article in Monday's Wall Street Journal is anything to go by, the U.S. Fed is getting ready to unwind monetary stimulus.
It's the "buy and hold" investors who have made most of the money on the FTSE 100 rally. Steve Sedgwick, Anchor at CNBC Europe writes.
European Central Bank governing council member Ignazio Visco told CNBC that the central bank is "technically prepared" to introduce negative deposit rates.
China's annual industrial output growth quickened to 9.3 percent in April, recovering from a seven-month low hit in March but still missing market expectations, data showed on Monday.
Standard Chartered's asset quality is deteriorating and investors are miscalculating risk in the loan book of the British lender, according to Carson Block, founder of U.S.-based short seller Muddy Waters Research.
The company said at least one reporter gained access to data on Goldman Sachs after complaints were made. The NYT reports.
What goes up must come down. This is finally holding true for the resilient Australian dollar that has begun to show weakness.
China's decision to ease a boycott of some $11 billion in Airbus jet orders followed a high-level appeal from the planemaker.
U.S. Bond market vigilantes have already forced a de facto policy shift to tighter credit conditions, writes Michael Ivanovitch.
Some of the world's leading hedge funds are pouring money into the Greek banking sector in expectation of huge potential returns. The Financial Times reports.