Top Business Stories from the U.S.
Updated: 10 hours 48 min ago
By a growing stack of indicators, 2015 may be the year Main Street finally hits a comeback.
CNBC's Jim Cramer said on Tuesday the Chinese are changing their economy into an internal consumption economy.
Morgan Stanley earnings rose as its legal costs fell, outweighing a big drop in revenue from bond, currency, and commodities trading.
Delta Air Lines said it lost $712 million last quarter largely due to fuel hedge settlements, although the carrier topped analysts' estimates.
The U.S. Supreme Court ruled for Teva Pharmaceutical Industries in its fight with generic drug manufacturers.
Johnson & Johnson reported lower-than-expected sales as a stronger dollar offset higher sales of the Band-Aid maker's new drugs and older treatments.
The Supreme Court declined to take up a challenge by retailers to the Federal Reserve's controversial rules for debit card "swipe fees."
The Chinese president's new base salary, equivalent to $22,256 a year, remains a fraction of that of global peers.
More regulation may be needed for a key part of the banking industry's profit engine, Fed's Powell said.
Regeneron Pharmaceuticals CEO Dr. Leonard Schleifer told CNBC on Tuesday that benefits companies should not try to practice medicine.
Confidence among home builders held steady, giving back very little following a sizeable jump toward the end of 2014.
After a three-day weekend, it's back to the grind with the pending ECB decision dictating market direction.
Obama wants to further associate himself with the recovering economy and tilt his party toward a populist platform, Politico's Ben White says.
A poll conducted by WBUR said that one third of Bostonians do not want the 2024 Olympics to be hosted in Boston.
Obama's top economic aide cites "strong economic logic" behind the idea of new tax hikes on the rich to pay for broad tax cuts.
Marriott International's CEO says the US economic recovery has helped the travel industry, but antiterrorism measures could be a headwind.
Microsoft's Outlook email service in China was hacked by the country's censorship authority, an internet watchdog has claimed.
This year’s World Economic Forum meeting in Switzerland is trying to be a little more touchy-feely, for want of a better word.
Global investors have regained some of their risk appetite and invested more of their cash in spite of global growth concerns.