Top Business Stories from the U.S.
Updated: 21 min 16 sec ago
Some 15 percent of sandwich generation adults in their 40s and 50s are financially supporting both an aging parent and a child.
Google wants to capture India's smartphone market with its Android One project.
The Cupertino, Calif., giant will make 15 cents of every $100 spent, or 0.15 percent, using Apple Pay, sources said. The FT reports.
A ferocious hurricane slammed an upscale Mexican resort early Monday with 125 mph winds and six months’ rain in just one hour.
Alibaba could have sold nearly $2 billion worth of stock listing on Nasdaq, but it was worried about Nasdaq's ability to handle their $21 billion IPO.
Samsung has accused the head of rival LG Electronics' appliances business of damaging Samsung washing machines at retail stores.
President Obama's push to raise the minimum wage could make headway in the conservative heartland in the November elections.
A stuttering recovery in the U.S. and the continued fragility of the euro zone means that risk assets are "mispriced," the OECD has warned.
Piracy is exploding in the world’s most heavily trafficked commercial waterway, and organized crime is the force behind it.
The U.S. dollar is poised for its 10th weekly gain against a basket of currencies, a CNBC survey reveals.
Alibaba plans to increase the size of its U.S. IPO because of "overwhelming" demand for the deal, people familiar with the deal told Reuters.
Bill Ackman has announced plans to float a fund on the Amsterdam Stock Exchange, with the hope of raising at least $5 billion.
The vote is on a knife edge, with three out of four weekend polls suggesting a small victory for the No camp.
Ukraine's central bank governor has dismissed fears of a default, even as the country is said to be facing a Greek-style debt crisis.
Heineken says its controlling shareholder intends to keep the company independent.
Washington said countries in the Middle East have offered to join airstrikes against IS militants, but Britain held back.
Economists expect Beijing to turn on the stimulus taps to prop up the economy following a sharp deceleration in activity growth in August.
Alibaba filed to sell up to $24.5 billion in stock in September, making it the biggest U.S. IPO ever. What do you think it's IPO price will be?
Simon Xie is the only individual besides Executive Chairman Jack Ma who owns the domestic Chinese companies.
Investors should not play the game of trying to pinpoint the timing, the extent and the speed of policy changes by the Fed.