Top Business Stories from the U.S.
Updated: 5 hours 11 min ago
Charter Communications is preparing an offer letter to acquire TWC for less than $140 a share, Bloomberg reports.
Jim Hoft, the founder and publisher of thegatewaypundit.com, shares his personal story and options under Obamacare.
To growth investors, Qualcomm looks like a stock that can do no wrong, CNBC's Jim Cramer says.
The market may have gotten way too bearish on gold. Some expect the precious metal to hit $1,400 in the first quarter.
It's easy to rattle off traits of bad leaders. What isn't is admitted that you're one of them. Are you? Here's a checklist.
Market legend Art Cashin, of UBS, and CNBC's Bob Pisani discuss 2013 and the events that drove investors this year. Even after a government shutdown and a ratings warning, we still managed to stumble through, he says. They also discuss what's ahead for 2014, signs the economy is improving, and where people will be looking to invest in the next year.
Toyota has entered negotiations to settle hundreds of sudden-acceleration lawsuits, the Los Angeles Times reported.
Yes, politicians disappoint, but the key to handicapping DC in 2014 is to begin with diminished expectations.
With the Internet shopping explosion, retailers need to stop thinking about consumers buying online or in the stores.
IBM is accused of concealing how its ties to what became a major U.S. spying scandal in China caused its market value to plunge.
The unexpected release of a new Beyonce album, straight onto iTunes, demonstrates the evolution of the music industry.
The number of employee-owned companies is now increasing by 10 percent annually. "It's hardly socialism," says an exec.
U.S. producer prices fell for a third straight month in November.
Experts have begun to see the return of the aspirational shopper, but her free spending habits have changed.
Want to crank up that home theater system? LG is hoping its new wireless speaker system will help.
Uncertainty and affordability are likely to continue to plague HealthCare.gov next year.
If you're lucky enough to hit the jackpot, the right financial planner can help you avoid serious mistakes.
In this era of PowerPoint presentations and videoconferencing, a growing number of companies are hiring traditional illustrators to bring meetings to life.
Sorry, folks. It is a lot like printing money.