Top Business Stories from the U.S.
Updated: 11 hours 50 min ago
Oil company Petrobras will not meet production growth targets this year, adding to a mounting list of bad news.
A year after an epically awful open enrollment launched, Obamacare exchanges such as HealthCare.gov seem to be performing well.
The real money is being made by a host of less well-known funds that have managed to find gems even in battered sectors.
For small businesses, 2015 is the year they must comply with regulations under the Affordable Care Act.
The court-appointed trustee rounding up funds for victims of the Madoff Ponzi scheme says the total recovered now tops $10 billion.
This is the most important indicator for the economy — and the equities market, says Michael Yoshikami.
In just a month, Apple has added more value than the entire worth of companies like McDonald's, Boeing and Goldman Sachs.
With a whiff of change in the air, Wall Street is starting to handicap the odds of getting actual changes in the tax code.
About 53 million Americans are doing freelance work. And their ranks are growing.
Because consumers can click to another site or app, the cyberbuying experience has to be clean, fast and fun.
The federal insurer of pensions for about 41 million Americans saw its deficit nearly double in the last fiscal year.
With its economy contracting, Japan's much-heralded, three-pronged Abenomics revival is beginning to look like a 2-legged stool.
The rate of homeless American children in the U.S. has risen to a historic high, reports NBC News.
AT&T says it's no longer attaching hidden Internet tracking codes to data transmitted from its users' smartphones.
Bill Ackman isn't the only hedge fund manager who likely made big money on the Allergan deal.
U.S. colleges will see the weakest tuition revenue growth in a decade in 2015, Moody's said in a report.
After bleeding cash for the past two years, the gov't home loan insurer will no longer need emergency funds.
We've finally got stimulus that works, says Jake Novak. So why are Democrats trying to screw it up?
The euro zone's economic growth weakened over the summer months, the ECB head said, and stressed he was willing to do more if needed.
The deal beats the unsolicited bid last spring of above $50 billion from Valeant, which teamed with Bill Ackman.