Top Business Stories from the U.S.
Updated: 7 hours 40 min ago
One long-held axiom relating to unemployment may be ready for the graveyard.
Comcast's new cable offerings will include voice control remotes and a new user interface, said CEO Brian Roberts.
The chances of immigration reform are getting dimmer, say some analysts.
Riot police clash with protesters in Istanbul's main square, reports NBC's Richard Engel.
The City of Austin Police Retirement System in Texas and Seattle-based bank Washington Federal are seeking $41 billion in damages.
Cramer said that investors should sell Lululemon following the announcement that CEO Christine Day is leaving.
New reports show seniors falling behind financially, despite having retirement income that younger Americans may not see.
Passengers have been allowed to return to the evacuated area of Atlanta's main airport after an explosion.
Jack Welch said on CNBC that he believes the IRS and the Bureau of Labor Statistics are influenced by political biases.
Booz Allen Hamilton said it has fired Edward Snowden for violating the firm's ethics and policies.
Privatizing government services through contracting creates lobbyists for more spending.
Banks' overdraft fees "may increase consumer costs beyond reasonable expectations," said CFPB director Richard Cordray.
A quarter of college students feel unprepared for the job market, a new study says. Are internships the answer?
Global markets slumped on Tuesday in a sell-off that encompassed nearly every major asset class, after the Japanese central bank failed to address recent volatility.
Active managers are badly underperforming their peers, and they have a mutual malady: a bad Apple.
Only 45 percent of Americans believe affirmative action programs are needed, a NBC News/Wall Street Journal poll found.
OPEC predicted world oil demand will grow more quickly in the rest of 2013, and the group can meet it by pumping more oil.
Microsoft showcased the Xbox One—but only one moment made the entire crowd gasp. The announcement of its price.
A German bank employee accidentally transferred millions of dollars from a customer’s account when he fell asleep at his computer.
Edward Snowden, former CIA employee who leaked top-secret documents, has few options to stay ahead of authorities.