Top Business Stories from the U.S.
Updated: 11 hours 6 min ago
This clothing maker may be the secret behind a well-dressed portfolio.
Ryan has been part of a committee negotiating an agreement in the wake of the government shutdown and debt ceiling fight earlier this year.
MasterCard raised its quarterly dividend by 83 percent and announced a new billion-dollar share buyback program. Shares rose in after-hours trade.
The retail giant will sell the iPhone 5s and 5c models without a contract.
Where Twitter's stock is headed is anyone's guess, but some stock market observers have very different outlooks on the company.
TV start-up Aereo said it had turned a profit in some of its markets, and is also looking for broadband partners.
Dennis Gartman says his 40 years of trading experience give him a good reason to stay bullish.
Restaurant chain Applebee's plans to transform its table service with high-tech tablets, its CEO told CNBC on Tuesday.
How low can gold go? George Davis has a shocking call.
The uninsured may be less ready to deal with Obamacare's impact than others, a new poll shows.
Sen. Harry Reid says the Senate will not extend current farm law if Congress can't agree on a new farm bill before adjourning.
With the one-year anniversary of the massacre approaching, investors are getting anxious about cashing out.
The first Swiss banks have signaled their readiness to work with the US in a crackdown on wealthy Americans evading taxes.
This a high-quality IPO week. The list of companies going public includes come well-known names, like Hilton.
European equities should outperform in 2014, Goldman Sachs' Peter Oppenheimer told CNBC on Tuesday.
The U.S. Commodity Futures Trading Commission on Tuesday adopted the Volcker rule, which bans proprietary trading by banks.
Let’s not pretend that this bailout is more than what it was: A mere wealth transfer that helped the unions at the expense of all taxpayers, says Carol Roth.
If you have a spare million lying around, here’s a list of ridiculously expensive supercars that could be yours.
Don't write off the mystery tipper. It's part of a larger trend toward direct giving.
The rule as proposed is not really bad news for either Wall Street or Main Street.