Top Business Stories from the U.S.
Updated: 16 hours 22 min ago
Ride-sharing service Lyft accused rival Uber of employing dirty tricks to get ahead.
More listings but fewer sales are adding up to weaker home price gains this summer.
Carl Icahn said inept CEOs and aggressive central bank policies are creating treacherous times for investors.
Four out of 10 workers say they would take a lower salary if they were offered a bigger employer contribution to their 401(k) retirement plan, USAT.
Atlantic City's Revel Casino Hotel says it will shut down in September after failing to find a buyer in bankruptcy court.
U.S. employers in June advertised the most monthly job openings in more than 13 years.
YouTube stars can draw millions of followers, but now a rival is looking to steal some of its marquee names—and draw more viewers.
Russian said a humanitarian convoy which is heading to eastern Ukraine from Russia would cross the border only under the aegis of the Red Cross.
On Aug. 12, 1981, IBM released its first personal computer.
"Egypt is the largest importer of wheat in the world, but they have to buy it on the spot market," says Philip Blumberg.
Well, there you have it—evidence straight from the government that Marissa Mayer was right about telecommuting!, says Jake Novak.
Will America ever get back on its feet? Some Fed officials are beginning to wonder.
The 10 biggest Kickstarter projects provide some important lessons for entrepreneurs seeking crowdfunding success.
Bowing to social media pressure, the fast-food giant has brought back Chicken Fries. USA Today reports.
The companies increasing spending on upgrading equipment and facilities are actually investors’ favorites, USA Today reports.
S&P said that the risk of economic imbalances has "ebbed" as the U.S. economy concludes its deleveraging cycle.
Third-year law students with mountains of debt were perhaps not the best crowd to tick off.
Hate waiting to pay the restaurant check? A slew of businesses is here to help.
A metasearch travel website is expanding its audience with an offbeat ad campaign, Skift reports.
Bill Gross of Pacific Investment Management, slightly reduced his holdings of U.S. Treasuries and government-related debt in July.