Top Business Stories from the U.S.
Updated: 1 hour 15 min ago
Saudi Arabia has been constructing a 600-mile barrier on its border with Iraq since September, with the aim of keeping out ISIS militants.
Bill Nye, "The Science Guy" weighs in on how to fix the US's problem of not being able to fill millions of STEM jobs.
Fans are the key to success, as studios look for sure bets and tend to invest more in films starring those actresses.
The Fox News and Fox Business channels returned on Thursday to satellite TV provider Dish Network's lineup after both sides agreed to a multiyear deal.
Markets will see further elevated volatility if the ECB does not step up to market expectations, Jeremy Stretch said.
NY's top law enforcement official plans to help bring more fraud cases against the world's biggest banks for selling shoddy mortgage-backed securities before the financial crisis.
U.K. and U.S. security services could hack their countries' own banks, in order to test their defences against cyberattacks.
An agent investigating Silk Road told jurors that the former chief of the Mt. Gox bitcoin exchange may have been the mastermind behind the black market website.
Jason Subotky looks for companies that play important roles in promising business sectors.
Paul Meeks is confident that the U.S. stock market is strong, making any dips good buy opportunities for Apple.
Despite data showing that the euro zone has slid into deflation, Germany's deputy finance minister dismissed fears of a downward spiral of prices.
A recovery in the price of oil might not be "imminent" but there are tentative signs that the tide is turning, the International Energy Agency said.
Four Silicon Valley companies including Apple and Google agreed to pay $415 million to resolve an antitrust class action lawsuit.
Groundbreaking analysis has concluded that humans are on the verge of causing unprecedented damage to ocean life.
Antonin Jullier, global head of equity trading strategy at Citi, says he is bullish on European equities, but warns that investors should expect spikes in volatility through the year.
Both Swiss franc and yen will remain where traders flee for safety, despite the SNB's surprise move to remove its euro peg, analysts said.
There is a growing cottage industry of ordinary people hiring hackers for much smaller acts of espionage. The NYT reports.
New U.S. rules allowing its citizens expanded travel into Cuba won't benefit its cold-war foe's beaches much as tourism is still banned.
Employers aren't ready for Generation Z's workplace demands, according to around 47 percent of existing employees, a study finds.
The Swiss National Bank made a pre-emptive move ahead of next week's ECB meeting and that raises the pressure on ECB to implement its QE plans, says Mark Mobius, Executive Chairman of Templeton Emerging Markets Group.