Top Business Stories from the U.S.
Updated: 8 hours 20 min ago
Putin has given investors some big reasons to sell. And it looks like he may give them more. “Putin is getting more intransigent, again," said Cramer.
Target Corp's security software detected potentially malicious activity last year but its staff decided not to take immediate action.
President Obama has proposed changing rules defining when workers get overtime pay, with possibly far-reaching effects.
In a Rolling Stone interview, Bill Gates said that Microsoft was also looking to buy the company.
There's a good chance the NSA has posed as popular sites to steal information, security experts said.
More than 2 million people lost jobless benefits in late December when the existing emergency unemployment insurance expired.
Barclays is braced for further job losses at its investment bank, as the re-shaping of the bank continues, sources close to the matter said.
Obamacare enrollment has accelerated in most states over the past few weeks, but the numbers are still way behind targets.
Amazon announces a $20 price hike in its Prime service, but rivals shouldn't expect to get any boost.
Stocks tumbled amid concerns events that surrounding Ukraine are escalating and China's slowing growth will rub off on the global economy.
The director of floor operations for UBS explains what will make the market vulnerable to further selling.
The chill of this past winter— has extended to heating bills, which are up everywhere in the US.
There are lots of reasons to like the market and lots of reasons not to like it. By year's end they may yield nothing.
Graco Children's Products has added more than 403,000 child seats to last month's recall of 3.8 million.
Billions of Western dollars in aid to Ukraine will likely end up in the coffers of the Russian government.
A bull market left to run without a correction for this long sets up huge declines, Marc Faber told CNBC on Thursday.
The Seattle Police Department will be now able to use facial recognition software to identify suspects caught on video.
A lot of people think of it as an Old Boys Club but the truth is, Wall Street likes to hire 'em young, says former trader Raj Mahal.
Amazon.com will raise the price of its Prime membership to $99 a year from $79. Should you bite?
Facing unknown costs, many insurers are trying to get a sense of Obamacare enrollees' health status—fast.