Top Business Stories from the U.S.
Updated: 9 hours 30 min ago
Yahoo CEO Marissa Mayer has set out to convince Apple to make Yahoo the default search engine on its Safari browser on the iPhone and iPad.
Labor laws exclude more than a dozen categories of jobs from the minimum wage, including crews on fishing ships and casual baby sitters.
IBM posted revenue that was below forecasts as weakness in its storage and server businesses continued to offset gains in its software services.
A federal judge has again declined to approve deals for some of the retired players suing the NFL over concussions.
Some RFID gaming chips have the ability to not only cut casino's cheating losses, but also track a player bet by bet.
American Express Co reported a 12 percent rise in quarterly profit as its credit-card customers spent more in a recovering U.S economy.
Analysts had expected the company to report earnings excluding items of $6.40 a share on $15.52 billion in revenue.
The New York attorney general's office has subpoenaed about a half-dozen high-frequency trading firms, a source told CNBC.
This week RNA firms appeared to have tough news, but Alnylam remains undeterred about the potential of its treatments.
From spiced bourbon to a new #nevertamed campaign, here's what Wild Turkey is doing to capitalize on the bourbon boom.
Carlyle has raised $698 million for its dedicated Africa fund, nearly $200 million above its initial target.
Canada's Silicon Valley is seeing a boom of start-ups after BlackBerry's meltdown. More than 450 were created last year—four times the 2009 amount.
The bacon 'n' cheese sandwich that used two fried chicken filets instead of a bun is back at KFC, USA Today reports.
It's time to buy growth companies on the cheap, Josh Spencer says.
Five former Bernard Madoff aides have asked a US judge to throw out their convictions, after a jury found them guilty of fraud and conspiracy.
Gamblers don’t always bet money or bet at casinos. Here are strange items they bet with, and odd dares they bet on.
The US deficit has fallen by $1 trillion since 2009. So why is no one cheering—or taking credit?, asks Ron Insana.
In a dovish message, Fed's Yellen stressed that the central bank would respond to shifting economic conditions as it judges when to finally tighten monetary policy.
By all accounts, the U.S. is putting its surging natural gas stockpiles to good use.