Top Business Stories from the U.S.
Updated: 50 min 25 sec ago
Hedge funds are continuing to shut down, but the pace of failures isn't quite as bad as feared.
The Securities and Exchange Commission's Mary Jo White said the agency is conducting a review of the mutual fund sector. The NYT reports.
The console wars between Sony and Microsoft are heating up into the holiday season and Morgan Brennan breaks it down.
Sure, banks got a change they long wanted to Dodd-Frank, but it will come with huge costs, says Politico's Ben White.
Minneapolis Fed's Kocherlakota plans to step down when his term ends in 2016.
Hallucinogenic mushrooms have been discovered on the grounds of Buckingham Palace in London, NBC News reports.
It's easier to avoid the use-it-or-lose it proposition of flexible spending accounts, thanks to the IRS.
Nearly 1 in 6 Americans go hungry. Most at risk: children and the elderly. Companies are rushing to help for the holidays.
The stock market will get its first real taste of Hadoop on Friday, when Hortonworks debuts on the Nasdaq.
Best Buy issued an apology for a tweet that made light of a real-life killing that happened outside of one of its stores in 1999.
Moody's Investors Service said it downgraded its outlook on the U.S. money market industry to negative from stable.
Improved perspectives on cheaper gas prices, jobs and wage has helped boost U.S. consumer sentiment.
Former Energy Secretary Bill Richardson said the U.S. should lift the ban on exporting oil and natural gas.
One trader is trying to make nearly $11 million by getting in on energy stocks.
From smartphones to wearables, here are a few tech gadgets for all ages that may be worth considering this holiday season.
Producer prices fell more than expected in November, the Labor Department said on Friday; a plunge in gasoline prices drove the decline.
If dark Web activity increases on the Internet, it's only a matter of time before the Fourth Amendment is reinterpreted.
Bill Richardson tells CNBC he's not ready to endorse the wife of his former boss should she run for president.
The collapse in oil process may only be a few months old, but economists are already debating its long-term effects.
Box office success leads to higher traffic in malls connected to cinemas, which leads to higher rents malls can charge.