Top Business Stories from the U.S.
Updated: 5 hours 24 min ago
"Wealth redistribution" policies in Washington are hampering the economy, billionaire Sam Zell told CNBC.
Expensive sports cars and other luxury goods have been confiscated in an unprecedented international police campaign across Europe and the U.S.
From gaming to fitness, facial recognition to currency conversion, CNBC highlights some of the weird and wonderful apps for Google Glass.
Amid harsh weather that battered much of the US, signed contracts to buy existing homes held steady last month.
The tech world is littered with failed ideas, and it is their quirkiness that has put paid to their chances of success.
U.S. consumer sentiment defied February's plunging temperatures and dour economic data.
The pace of business activity in the U.S. Midwest rose in February, snapping a three month run of slower growth, a report showed.
Amazon gives away movies and TV shows to people who join its Amazon Prime subscription service. Will it start giving away music, too?
Winning Best Picture at the Oscars doesn't necessarily boost a movie's box office take.
When it comes to tax refunds, many of us say we plan to do something virtuous with the money. But that's not what happens.
Google doesn’t know what it wants to be when it grows up, and that’s making it hard to place a value on the search giant.
Citigroup was forced to cut its full year 2013 results amid fraud at a Mexico-based subsidiary.
The U.S. economy expanded at a less vigorous pace in the fourth quarter than initially believed.
Rome could be about to follow in footsteps of bankrupt Detroit, after its government scrapped a measure to help its budget deficit.
Bitcoin exchange Mt.Gox has lost nearly all the virtual currency in its systems and filed for bankruptcy protection.
When an important social issue intersected with business in Arizona, Corporate America decided it was time to take a stand.
Everyone knows Warren Buffett, but three others who make major decisions at Berkshire Hathaway have kept a low profile.
Global airlines are increasingly rewarding wealthy fliers with something more intangible: physical distance between them and everyone else.
With inventories high, the automakers have ramped up deep discounts on many models in an effort to lure customers back into winter-ravaged showrooms.
If the economic slowdown turns out to be more than just weather-related, the Fed's Bullard is still unlikely to revise his positive forecast.