Top Business Stories from the U.S.
Updated: 5 hours 29 min ago
“I’m expecting oil prices will dip below $80 and in very short order,” said a top energy consultant on CNBC’s “Street Signs.”
A Texas college has rejected applications from two Nigeria due to concerns of Ebola in their country, a letter suggests.
"You really need to shop for the loan before you shop for the car," one consumer advocate says.
Market analysts explain what to anticipate from Netflix's quarterly results.
Sometimes the best way to anticipate a turn higher is to measure the degree of bearish sentiment in the market.
Check out which companies are making headlines after the bell Tuesday: CSX, Intel, Phillips 66 & more.
The bond market rallied Tuesday as investors fled to safe havens, and one analyst told CNBC he expects that rally to continue.
Seventy-six hospital workers who treated an Ebola patient in Dallas are now being "actively monitored," a U.S. health official said.
Mortgage rates are falling and that means refinancing is picking up, mortgage industry professional Melissa Cohn told CNBC.
The operation came hours after a large group of protesters blockaded a tunnel outside of Hong Kong's government headquarters..
Find out why the EU may be in big trouble.
Stocks failed to hold gains after a strong rally, as oil's late-day plunge overshadowed the bounce in tech, transports and industrials.
With stocks trading in the green on Tuesday afternoon, tech landed on many screens.
Intel posted third-quarter earnings of 66 cents per share on $14.55 billion in revenue.
Hedge funds are getting hit hard this year as many are positioned long the U.S. market and growth stocks.
A real estate executive warned the "herd mentality" that sent many retailers into outlet centers may end up backfiring.
Some experts say Chinese gangs' far-flung business ventures make any motives for attacking pro-democracy demonstrators unclear.
According to a new study by Kantar Retail, Dollar General took the low-price crown for a third year in a row.
When courts hear arguments about the affordability of Obamacare, they should understand the reality, says health-insurance broker Tom Haynes.
Affluent shoppers have been the fuel for the consumer recovery since 2009. But now, they may be putting away their big wallets.