Top Business Stories from the U.S.
Updated: 5 hours 21 min ago
Europe’s banks will find out whether they have passed their health checks this Sunday. Here’s a CNBC guide on the tests.
Europe needs to be more pro-active in helping Ukraine in its struggle against Russia, billionaire investor George Soros told CNBC on Thursday.
330 million urban households globally live in substandard housing or are so financially stretched by housing costs they forgo other basic needs.
American universities produce the majority of the world's billionaires, according to this year's Wealth-X and UBS Billionaire Census report.
A doctor in New York City who was recently treating Ebola patients in Guinea has himself tested positive for the virus.
Airbnb's valuation is set to rise to $13 billion, as it prepares an employee stock sale, The FT reports.
The Canadian gunman who killed a soldier and raced through parliament before being killed was likely mentally ill, police said.
No wonder they keep buying back so much stock, says "Mad Money" host Jim Cramer.
Stocks could see the best weekly performance in 22 months, yet news of a NYC doctor being tested for Ebola could be a wild card.
The "Fast Money" traders share what stocks they're watching.
NXP Semiconductors CEO Rick Clemmer talks automotive technology.
"You could see an easy bounce back up to that $310 level," Guy Adami of Private Advisor Group says after Amazon misses on earnings.
Jim Cramer tells his audience how to figure out what is behind a market rally and which stocks are headed higher.
Favoring fixed-income or bond funds over equity or stocks right now, in a retirement account, could cost you. Here's why
Check out which companies are making headlines after the bell Thursday: Amazon, Microsoft, Pfizer & more.
Will Sam’s Club's health insurance exchange prompt small-business owners to offer insurance through the wholesaler.
Amazon's huge earnings miss may be the last straw for investors.
A look at the confirmed cases and the people being watched most closely. NBC News reports.
Here's an outfit that missed Wall Street expectations seven out of the last nine quarters, but the stock still commands a premium in the market.
Microsoft rallied after it reported fiscal-first quarter earnings that topped expectations, boosted by better-than expected cloud software sales.