Top Business Stories from the U.S.
Updated: 59 min 17 sec ago
U.S. Bank is refunding about $48 million in the latest federal settlement over improper billing for products that customers didn't receive.
The U.S. public pension gap has tripled to at least $2 trillion in less than a decade, Moody's Investors Service said in a report on Thursday.
Emerging markets are more comfortable in strong corporations having influence over government than in developed nations, a survey shows.
The Arctic is vast, freezing and potentially lucrative. What are the challenges oil exploration poses?
U.S. authorities have identified the militant responsible for the beheading of two U.S. journalists and one British aid worker.
Upset by the spiral lower? Cramer feels your pain.
Stocks could be volatile Friday as traders wonder if the selloff is the start of a major pullback or end-of-quarter profit-taking.
India Prime Minister Narendra Modi will kick off his first official visit to the U.S., the latest stop in his campaign to tell the world India is back in business.
The Detroit City Council on Thursday unanimously approved a plan to transfer daily operations to elected officials.
The latest bug has been compared to "Heartbleed" because it affects web servers and other types of computer equipment.
Apple says the iPhone 6 is "the most tested product we have ever done," refuting claims of bendy hardware.
Check out which companies are making headlines after the bell Thursday: Apple, Micron, Nike & more.
President Barack Obama announced the resignation of Attorney General Eric Holder.
GM corporate debt was raised by S&P to investment grade, a critical step in the automaker's long recovery from its 2009 bankruptcy and reorganization.
Crude held steady in choppy trading Thursday despite Mideast airstrikes, and Dennis Gartman said the reason is twofold.
Two Wisconsin families have become the first to accept settlement offers from the GM Ignition Switch Compensation Fund.
Nike shares spiked after the sports apparel maker easily blew past expectations.
The U.S. Federal Aviation Authority will grant six movie and television companies to use drones for film making.
Start-ups are pulling in mega rounds at an unprecedented rate, yet running out of cash is a major reason for failure.
As stocks sink, implied volatility soars. Does that point to more pain ahead?