Top Business Stories from the U.S.
Updated: 10 hours 24 min ago
Can't get into the Alibaba IPO? GVA Research's David Garrity has another way to play it.
Is more volatility ahead? What that could mean to the utilities ETF, with CNBC's Melissa Lee and the Options Action traders.
The "Fast Money" traders discuss whether the next FOMC meeting will be a game changer for stocks.
The peer-to-peer home-sharing website Airbnb faces new opposition in New York.
Wal-Mart has made a big push for Made in America, but its employees' new vests were made in Jordan.
Sears was one of only three stores to earn a "genius" ranking for its digital IQ.
The NFL believes that nearly three in 10 former players will develop debilitating brain conditions.
Art Cashin of UBS explains issues for stocks: Higher bond yields, falling oil prices and next week's Fed meeting.
A N.J. bank will pay $261,500 to settle claims that female workers were denied the family health insurance coverage that male employees got.
Andrew Madoff, the son of convicted financier Bernie Madoff, was worth $16 million prior to his death from lymphoma on Sept. 4.
Falling commodity prices signal deflationary pressure, and that has to be frustrating to the central banks, Art Cashin said.
Only 15% of pre-retirees have tried to figure out how much money they'll need for health care in retirement, USA Today reports.
A website called Beautifulpeople.com has created a mentoring program cheekily called "Adopt an Ugly Person."
Bill Gates? Steve Jobs? No, some believe it was this team of engineers at the University of Pennsylvania.
The Federal Reserve is increasingly expected to send a more hawkish message when it meets next week.
Rick Horrow says it's "inconceivable" to him that NFL Chief Roger Goodell saw the Ray Rice tape and only suspended the woman-puncher for two games.
The option to download "Destiny" rather than buy the physical game likely helped drive record sales, says Activision's CEO.
Life is about to get more difficult for the nation's big banks but possibly a whole lot easier for the small ones.
Google, the world's largest Internet company by market value, is in the early days of its next big bet: education.
Three factors might be signaling a selloff in WTI, Todd Colvin says.