Top Business Stories from the U.S.
Updated: 18 min 56 sec ago
Poland is forecast to grow in line with crisis-mired Ireland this year.
Don't expect a game changing tech IPO anytime soon, said Marc Andreessen, the co-founder of the venture capital firm Andreessen Horowitz,on Monday.
President Barack Obama called the targeting of conservative groups by U.S. tax officials "outrageous".
Nokia lost almost 5 percentage points of market share in the first quarter.
India's headline inflation, which eased to its lowest level since 2009, was cheered by economists who believe the doors are now open for greater support by the country's central bank.
U.S. shale oil will help meet most of the world's new oil demand in the next five years, the West's energy agency said on Tuesday.
France's poor fundamentals are not new. However, new research shows the French public now have less faith in their economy and the European Union than the Spanish or the Italians.
Japan's radical monetary policies has created the most volatile government bond market in the world.
Daniel Doctoroff, the CEO and president of Bloomberg LP, has posted his first blog on the company's web site apologizing to customers.
An American hedge fund billionaire has called for a breakup of Sony. The New York Times reports.
As disagreement grows over banking union, France's finance minister told CNBC that Europe should let its lawyers work it out.
UK government officials discuss the security threats and tax concerns posed by bitcoin. The FT reports.
France is preparing to tax smartphones, tablets and all other internet-linked devices. The FT reports.
Australia's economy is hitting a brick wall after 21 straight years of uninterrupted growth, and this will be made apparent on Tuesday when Canberra unveils its annual budget.
Gold imports into the world's largest consumer of the precious metal surged 138 percent in April, widening the already ballooning current account and trade deficits.
According to local media reports, China could lower its official growth forecast to 7 percent next year.
With the European Union sapped by the euro crisis, confidence in the institution is flagging faster and further than ever before. The New York Times reports.
For a long time, the dollar didn't get much respect, but now that it's standing tall again, it's become a key focus for markets.
A top U.S. financial regulator has launched a broad inquiry into the legitimacy of more than 1 swap contracts. The Financial Times reports.
AP accuses DOJ of a "massive and unprecedented intrusion."