Top Business Stories from the U.S.
Updated: 9 hours 3 min ago
Saudi Oil Minister Ali al-Naimi shrugged off suggestions that the country might cut production to halt tumbling prices.
She's launched broadsides against Antonio Weiss, who Obama nominated as Treasury undersecretary for domestic finance.
The VIX is up 40 percent in three days. And some traders think a further fear spike could come in the next few sessions.
Ex-Health and Human Services Secretary Kathleen Sebelius said the name "Obamacare" is a "very bad brand" that should be scrapped.
Optimism on investing in Africa needs to be tempered, according to a top money manager at AllianceBernstein.
Solar stocks have been dropping on fears that cheap oil will hurt demand for renewable energy. But they're not related.
Lower oil prices will be a net positive for S&P earnings, and the energy sector could do well in 2015, Tom Lee said.
Michigan Gov. Rick Snyder said during a news conference Wednesday that Detroit's municipal bankruptcy will end at midnight.
Morgan Stanley has agreed to pay a $4 million penalty for violating the market access rule, the SEC said.
Surging U.S. crude supply, and OPEC's forecast of lower demand for its output combined to drive oil lower.
A U.S. court vacated the insider trading convictions of former hedge fund managers Todd Newman and Anthony Chiasson.
Sanctions and falling oil prices are pushing Russia into recession; how has N. Korea been able to evade the effects of sanctions?
Though Uber's "ruthlessness" has led to success, some say the company may have to tone down its corporate culture.
Bowing to pressure to slim down what some call a bloated menu, McDonald's is cutting eight items from its menu beginning in January.
Apple continued to fight to prevent recent video testimony from Steve Jobs in the iPod anti-trust case.
Four companies won approval to fly commercial drones on Wednesday, USAT reports.
Investors should keep their eyes out for pothole stocks that could rattle them if the markets' weakness continues, USA Today reports.
Many retailers are holding firm on their late-in-the-season deadlines—in some cases getting more aggressive than last year.
Instagram now has more than 300 million users, sharing more than 70 million photos every day.
Many young tech executives give up a fat paycheck to risk it all for start-up success. And they don't live to regret it.