Top Business Stories from the U.S.
Updated: 8 hours 57 min ago
Low oil prices have created opportunity, Blackstone's Steve Schwarzman said. Here's what else he sees as a good investment.
Nike reported quarterly earnings of 74 cents a share on revenue of $7.38 billion, beating expectations.
The "Fast Money" traders look at how traders can play the rally over the last two days.
Blackrock's Jeff Rosenberg contends that stocks will beat bonds once again in 2015.
China's severe pollution problems have been a boon to at least one big American company.
Brad Katsuyama, IEX Group CEO, discusses the transition process from being an alternate trading system to becoming an exchange.
The U.S. dollar rose against major currencies for a second session after the Federal Reserve's signals that it could hike rates soon.
Crude oil futures fell sharply, signaling traders that the selling is not over.
IRS Commissioner John Koskinen says budget cuts just enacted by Congress could delay tax refunds next year.
The ex-wife of British hedge fund manager Chris Hohn won't appeal the divorce settlement and prioritize their children, New York Times reports.
Putin may still be popular in Russia but his miscalculation could change that, said well-known economist Jim O'Neill.
Plum Creek CEO returned his $2 million bonus after investors failed to see return of investment during his tenure.
Kids are key to future growth in Greek yogurt, and Chobani's doubling down to win them over.
The Fed gave banks more time to meet a provision in the Volcker rule that bans them from betting with their own money through investments in risky hedge and private equity funds.
Cadillac will incorporate streaming video into the CT6's rearview mirror.
The unprecedented hack of Sony Pictures may be the most damaging cyberattack ever inflicted on an American business.
Tom Lee nailed 2013 and 2014 with ultrabullish calls. Will he be proven right once again?
Global crude prices fell again on Thursday as traders placed new bets that the market would resume a six-month rout.
Now that many are blaming North Korea for the cyberattack on Sony, what will the U.S. government do about it?
How does a poverty-stricken country like North Korea obtain cyber-capabilities to level a corporation the size of Sony?