Top Business Stories from the U.S.
Updated: 6 hours 52 min ago
"Big data" has ceased to mean much. But when specialty retailer Moosejaw talks about AgilOne, the hype is understandable.
Can a Russian innovation hub kick start its fledgling tech industry? The Global Post reports.
The world will see big shifts on both the usage and supply sides of the energy equation, according to a recent forecast.
Now instead of buying with one click on Amazon, you can buy with your voice on an Android Wear watch, Engadget reported.
Toyota North America CEO Jim Lentz discusses the debut of the Mirai, the first mass market fuel cell vehicle, with CNBC's Phil LeBeau.
Black Friday looks much different than it used to, but it will still set the tone for the holidays.
Yahoo Mail users took to Twitter Tuesday to complain about an email service outage.
The U.S. has scored the top spot in a new survey of charitable behaviors. How to make sure you're giving effectively this year.
Investors have been withdrawing money aggressively out of bond funds recently, and it's pretty much all Pimco's fault.
If your favorite bottle of Mediterranean olive oil starts costing more, blame unseasonable European weather—and tiny insects.
Republican efforts to limit the power of the Fed should gain traction in 2015.
CNBC's Bob Pisani and Art Cashin, of UBS, discuss the market's narrow trading range and the questionable decisiveness of the new highs. Also Cashin shares insight on the Fed's policy leanings.
Discussing Facebook's ad platform, Nate Elliott, Forrester, shares his thoughts on whether brands are getting the return they're looking for from the social network.
Cocoa production will be at a deficit of 30,000 tons so chocolate companies are raising their prices, the Fiscal Times reports.
China should take a lesson from California in tackling its serious air-pollution problem, says Terry Tamminen.
A storm is gathering in D.C. over the president's planned action on immigration. Politico's Ben White explains the possible fallout.
Nokia has unveiled a new tablet - its first device since it sold its handset unit to Microsoft - but the Finnish company is not manufacturing it.
Investors ponder if Apple could reach that illustrious trillion dollar mark. USA Today reports.
Halliburton bought Baker Hughes because it needed to be a bigger, stronger integrated company, said CEO Dave Lesar.
Russian President Vladimir Putin accused the U.S. of wanting to subdue Moscow but warned Washington it would never succeed.