Top Business Stories from the U.S.
Updated: 10 hours 21 min ago
Norman Rockwell's "Saying Grace" sold on Wednesday for more than $46 million, double its high pre-sale estimate.
Some developments are so contradictory that even Cramer throws his hands up in frustration.
The unofficial odds are rising that the Fed will announce taper plans at its December meeting.
The average CEO makes a lot more today than they did a decade ago—but has the cashier at your local fast-food joint fared any better?
Tips sent by viewers of CNBC's "American Greed: The Fugitives" led to the FBI's apprehending one of its “most wanted.”
A top executive at White Castle said a $15-an-hour minimum wage will force the closure of locations and layoffs.
Google's buying robotic companies in order to complete its "moonshot" plan.
Many Americans are still skittish about US real estate but Chinese buyers are snapping up property in hot US markets, said Dolly Lenz.
In an interview with CNBC, Pimco's Bill Gross comments on his outlook for next year, Treasury yields and unemployment.
Three Wall Street trade groups sued the Commodities Futures Trading Commission to stop tough overseas trading guidelines they fear.
Icahn had been pushing for the tech giant to institute a $150 billion buyback.
The retooled federal Obamacare marketplace enrolled nearly 30,000 people in just two days, a source tells CNBC.
Cypriot Finance Minister Harris Georgiades talks about his country's faster-than-expected rebound.
A mysterious diner (or diners) has been leaving giant tips at various restaurants across the country.
The New York City Council on Wednesday held a hearing to debate banning e-cigarettes from public places.
Paid in the form of assistance programs, the funds are in effect a subsidy to the banking industry, The Washington Post reported.
Economic conditions remained status quo from early October through mid-November, leaving the Fed in a policy quandary.
Harley-Davison wants to extend beyond its iconic, 'easy-rider' image, the company's CEO told CNBC on Wednesday.
President Obama put a renewed focus on the income gap between rich and poor as he begins setting the agenda for the rest of his presidency.
DB is committing about $2.3 billion to prove it's sorry that some of its employees rigged interest rates.