Top Business Stories from the U.S.
Updated: 10 hours 39 min ago
U.S. crude prices may test $100 a barrel this week boosted by forecast-beating job numbers and tensions in the Middle East.
The jeweler who gave a former KPMG auditor cash in exchange for inside information about companies agreed to plead guilty.
A majority of the Senate approved a measure that would allow states to tax online purchases. The bill now moves to the House.
Anonymous claims it will launch attacks on U.S. banking and government websites Tuesday.
Warren Buffett and Bill Gates say it's only fair that online retailers collect state sales taxes.
More investors appear to be getting more comfortable owning cheaper cyclical sectors like industrials and energy.
MBIA and Bank of America have reached a settlement, and BofA will pay MBIA $1.6 billion, the companies said.
Electronic Arts will develop and publish new Star Wars video games in a deal with Walt Disney.
Three years after the "flash crash" of 2010, DirectEdge CEO William O'Brien says he doubts it could happen again.
Adobe placed a big bet on the cloud, saying all new versions of its software will be delivered by subscription only.
New York's attorney general plans to sue Bank of America and Wells Fargo over their mortgage practices.
The Pentagon is officially accusing the Chinese government of conducting computer-based attacks.
More than 70 percent responding to a recent survey worried more about outliving their health than outliving their money.
Today is the third anniversary of the 2010 Flash Crash.
The SEC charged the city of Harrisburg with making misleading public statements.
The first shot has been fired from a gun made by a 3D printer. NY Sen. Chuck Schumer said gun printing should be crime.
California local governments have the legal authority to ban storefront pot shops within their borders, the state's highest court ruled on Monday.
Wealthy Chinese are on a global shopping spree. Along with handbags, art and condos, they're also buying foreign visas.
Some small businesses provoked skepticism, but the public embraced them and the entrepreneurs who backed them got the last laugh.
Which will go first: quantitative easing or the zero-interest rate target? You might be surprised.