Top Business Stories from the U.S.
Updated: 5 hours 43 min ago
As China's yuan heads toward its steepest ever weekly loss, some analysts told CNBC investors could be underestimating the importance of the move.
Britain's spy agency intercepted millions of webcam chats and stored still images of them, including sexually explicit ones, the Guardian reported.
The index's second record close this year set the stage for further gains, as traders look ahead to next week's jobs report.
North Korea fired four short-range missiles over the sea off its eastern coast on Thursday, a media official at South Korea's Defence Ministry said.
Sometimes companies tell you things in ways that are less than obvious.
If you have money in the market, Jim Cramer doesn’t want you to miss this.
J.C. Penney shares rose more than 23 percent Thursday, putting it on pace for its best day in more than four decades.
Clothier Jos. A. Bank rejected the latest acquisition proposal from The Men's Wearhouse but asked to discuss a higher price that could seal a deal.
Richard Cordray, the head of the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau, urged banks to give people free access to their credit scores.
Art Cashin of UBS Financial Services explains how the stock market reacted to Fed chair Janet Yellen's Capitol Hill testimony.
A steady trickle of drilling is already boosting the economy in these southern states.
Gap is reporting a drop in fourth-quarter profit on a 3 percent decline in revenue as the clothing retailer was forced to discount heavily.
Frequent fliers who rack up airline points on the cheapest routes may soon have to figure out a new way to game the system.
Basketball great Magic Johnson thinks Jason Collins, the NBA's first openly gay player, is good for the league and gays alike.
After Joseph Romano was convicted of running a coin scam he plotted revenge against those who had locked him up.
When the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau sued ITT Education Thursday, there was one comment that should send shivers through the for-profit education industry.
Despite Facebook's megadeal purchase of Whatsapp, billion dollar exits for tech start-ups are more rare than you think.
Gold is fine, but the editor and publisher of the Gartman Letter's best pick is something edible.
Despite being left for dead elsewhere, BlackBerry remains the smartphone of choice in one booming mobile market: Africa.
Robinhood, a start-up online brokerage, says it offers users the ability to buy and sell stocks with zero commissions.