Top Business Stories from the U.S.
Updated: 1 hour 50 min ago
Most advisors are generalists, but some take it to the next level by focusing on specific niches, such as doctors or gay couples.
Hindsight is a wonderful thing, especially when it comes to explaining market crashes.
Starbucks is testing a latte that it says has the "savory toasty malt" flavor of a foamy mug of stout.
Daimler has unveiled plans for a self-driving Mercedes truck, predicting that driverless trucks could hit highways in 10 years' time.
Microsoft has set Sept. 29 as the new launch date for its Xbox One game console in China, the U.S. software giant said on Tuesday.
London has trumped Hong Kong as the world’s most expensive city, according to a report from international estate agent Savills.
Goldman Sachs has laid the groundwork to launch actively managed exchange-traded funds, the latest Wall Street bank to set its sights on the market.
Britain's financial watchdog said it had fined Barclays $62 million.
Shares in drugmakers AstraZeneca and Shire both fell more than 5 percent after the U.S. Treasury took steps to curb "inversion" deals.
Investors will get a little time to catch their breath after Friday's record-breaking Alibaba trading debut, but not too long.
Why would Apple plan to shut down Beats Music, as a TechCrunch headline reports? Answer: It’s not.
Mohamed El-Erian expected to go quietly. The one-time Pimco heir apparent had no idea leaving the firm would create a firestorm.
Business activity in the euro zone slipped again in September, with growth in both manufacturing and services slowing.
Luxury shoe brand Jimmy Choo said it would float on the London Stock Exchange, with an offer of existing shares from owner JAB Luxury.
The Fed should be wary of raising rates while inflation is running below its 2-percent goal, because doing so could undermine its credibility.
China's factory activity unexpectedly picked up pace in September, a private survey showed, but the data also flagged worrying signs about the job market.
Aging technology giants are having a hard time staying relevant in today's post-PC world, and some are looking for deals to push growth. NYT reports.
Getting your work done during contracted hours can be tricky, but a forward thinking company in Holland believes it has the answer.
The assets set to benefit from the U.S. dollar's march higher may not be stateside, with analysts looking to Europe and other regions.
The Iraqi government's forces have scarcely budged Sunni extremists of the Islamic State from their hold. The NYT reports.