Top Business Stories from the U.S.
Updated: 3 hours 54 min ago
BMW is issuing a worldwide recall of many models of cars with certain 6-cylinder motors after identifying a problem with a bolt used in the engine.
"Fast Money" trader Jon Najarian says there are two keep problems with high-frequency trading and he’s got two solutions to “unrig” this market.
Developers rushed out patches to fix affected web servers when they disclosed the problem, which affected many companies.
Despite the increased breakfast focus by rivals, Panera's CEO said it hasn't decided to focus less on that time of day.
Jeremy Siegel doesn't seem so bullish about economic growth in the last quarter, which could hurt his forecasts.
Wells Fargo reported quarterly earnings that beat analysts' expectations on Friday.
JPMorgan Chase reported a 19 percent decline in first-quarter profit as revenue from securities trading fell.
U.S. producer prices spiked in March, hinting at potential inflationary pressures ahead.
Malaysia's government has begun investigating authorities to determine why opportunities to track Flight MH370 were missed.
The U.S. Treasury Secretary has warned Russia could face stiff costs over Ukraine, but it may be standing alone.
JPMorgan's soggy first quarter reflects a loan business that could mean trouble ahead, a top analyst told CNBC.
Advisors say clients weren't particularly interested in the April 9 release of Federal Reserve meetings minutes.
The bond market does not appear to setting off major alarm bells, said Ameriprise Financial's David Joy.
As seismic activity in California is shaking things up, some residents are looking to build homes with clay.
Blythe Masters, who will leave JPMorgan Chase, is under investigation by prosecutors in Manhattan, Bloomberg reported.
Even if the market manages to bounce Friday, "I would be careful here," one technical analyst says.
U.S. regulators are considering testing a reform that could drive business to major exchanges and away from alternative venues.
Stock markets across the globe followed Wall Street's lead on Friday with investors fleeing to so-called "safe havens" and dumping riskier assets.
The Justice Department is investigating whether a Citigroup unit failed to alert the government about suspicious banking transactions along the U.S.-Mexico border.
This week last year, the price of gold suffered a 15 percent drop inside two trading days and that is unlikely to be reversed, analysts have told CNBC.