Top Business Stories from the U.S.
Updated: 8 hours 1 min ago
A federal appeals court declared that government subsidies worth billions of dollars that helped 4.7 million people buy insurance are illegal.
It seems at first glance that firms should be finding it harder, not easier, to attract skilled workers. The Fiscal Times reports.
A former grocery store chain president asked his family company to reinstate employees who were fired for protesting his termination.
The intellectual godfather of a major Obamacare court challenge says it could "free" tens of millions from the law's mandates.
Millionaires are twice as likely to keep working in retirement than the broader population, according to a new survey.
Airlines will likely still fly over hot spots as they try to balance flight times, fuel burn and other variables, NBC reports.
Investors are buying up America's farmland through real estate trusts to cash in on rising food prices. NYT reports.
Analysts expected the company to report nearly $38 billion in revenue, but even more, they were also looking for clues on new products to come.
Washington needs to stop trying to force companies to stay in the US and address the real problem, says Edward J. Reilly of FTI Consulting.
U.S. home resales rose in June to their fastest pace in eight months, a signal that the housing market was pulling out of a slump.
McDonald's quarterly profit slipped about 1 percent as comparable sales in its struggling U.S. business fell, hurt by lower consumer traffic.
Time Warner's board moved to bar shareholders from calling meetings, throwing up a hurdle to any quick approval of a takeover.
But at Verizon Communications, "wireless margins came under just a bit of pressure," a top analyst tells CNBC.
Some cutting-edge products are being crowdfunded, including a drone to make GoPro movies and a low-priced 3-D printer.
Coca-Cola is "making steady progress" in North America, CEO Muhtar Kent tells CNBC.
Crowdfunded projects don’t always have the backs of their backers. Follow these simple rules so you don't lose your shirt.
Democrats searching for campaign issues have jumped on inversions, and have offered bills that would curb the deals.
Consumer prices rose in June as the cost of gasoline surged.
Odds are the person driving with the top down is a wealthy baby boomer who probably has a bachelor's degree, or perhaps even a master's or doctorate.
Comcast reported quarterly earnings that beat analysts' expectations on Tuesday.