Top Business Stories from the U.S.
Updated: 10 hours 29 min ago
Netflix shocked Wall Street, and “Mad Money” host Jim Cramer has got his review.
CNBC's "Fast Money" traders looked at how to trade the company as shares surged after it reported earnings that beat expectations.
Boston may have won the United States Olympic Committee bid for 2024, but not everyone in Beantown is excited to host.
Wynn Resorts says it will extend Steve Wynn's contract another two years, and will cut his base pay, reports CNBC's Jane Wells.
What looked like a good thing for consumers paying less at the pump has shifted to angst.
The family of one of Libya's top oil officials said he has been missing in the chaotic country for five days, NBC News reports.
Pharmaceutical giant Bristol-Myers Squibb named Dr. Giovanni Caforio as its new CEO on Tuesday.
Check out which companies are making headlines after the bell Tuesday: IBM, Netflix, Advanced Micro & more.
Space Exploration Technologies (SpaceX) has raised a billion dollars in a financing round with two new investors.
Swiss bank whistleblower Brad Birkenfeld has filed yet another motion seeking to move outside the U.S.
Paris intends to sue Fox News after the U.S. cable network "insulted" the French capital's image, the mayor said.
Mohamed El-Erian, Allianz chief economic adviser, is seeing good disinflation in the economy.
Prenuptial agreements aren't just for the rich. Here's why more couples are signing a contract before saying "I do."
The legacy you leave behind may be tarnished without careful planning. Here's why.
IBM easily beat earnings expectations on Tuesday, but shares fell as the company handed in a disappointing outlook for 2015.
Netflix shares rose 13 percent after earnings were about 40 percent better than even Wall Street's most optimistic estimate.
If investors can find a way to short central banks, it will be the trade of the century, proclaims "Dr. Doom."
The cost of a vaccination program is 68 times more expensive than is was in 2001
As crude oil prices continue slipping, pink slips are mounting in the oil patch, USA TODAY reports.
President Obama wants to use the tax code to slow the widening gap between the richest and poorest.