Top Business Stories from the U.S.
Updated: 5 hours 58 min ago
Massachusetts vs. Washington, home states of the Super Bowl teams. Which has the better economy and quality of life?
People's attitudes toward global warming are dependent on the weather. They are less likely to believe on colder days.
This beaten-up casualty of smartphones is making a comeback in the fitness wearables market, according to Wall Street.
Uniqlo will open two flagship locations in Toronto in fall 2016, its first stores in the country.
Investment firm Turquoise Partners has created an exchange-traded fund tracking Iran's biggest companies.
Greece's elections could signal a shift in the Old Continent's economic policies, CNBC's Jim Cramer said Monday.
It is a surprise to some investors to learn there are CEOs working well into their 80s and 90s, USA Today reports.
Towns and cities along the Northeastern and mid-Atlantic coast were under flood watches, reports NBC News.
In France, a distaste for unusual baby names has seen two - Nutella and Strawberry - get overturned.
The national average hotel room rate is forecast to rise 5.4 percent, according to PKF Hospitality Research.
Mattel said Chief Executive Bryan Stockton has resigned, and warned preliminary fourth-quarter results will fall short of expectations.
HUD's Julian Castro says new lower annual premiums on FHA loans will not cause another taxpayer bailout.
Retailers are still relying on direct mail even as they spend considerable resources on improving their websites.
The latest figures show analysts forecasting little revenue growth for 2015.
Human investment managers are at risk of being rendered obsolete by advances in trading technology, according to Financial Times.
Cablevision said it would launch a wireless Internet phone service to give users an alternative to pricier data plans.
The middle class of the U.S. keeps shrinking as more Americans fall into the bottom, The New York Times reports.
As Microsoft was busy last week wowing the tech world with holographic goggles, investors were busy selling the stock.
The European Union could lower the interest rate, distressed asset investor Wilbur Ross tells CNBC.
A victorious Syriza looks to have formed a coalition government with an unlikely ally: the right-wing Independent Greeks party.