Top Business Stories from the U.S.
Updated: 2 hours 45 min ago
Officials said that Amber Vinson virtually self-quarantined because she was aware that she may have contracted Ebola.
Stocks tried to shrug off steep early losses, but strategists see more selling ahead.
Facebook's new 'safety check' tool will allows users to notify friends and family that they are safe.
Despite a sharp drop in the market, the millennial investor should drown out the noise and avoid hitting the sell button.
Google is set to report earnings after the bell on Thursday. Here's what you need to know.
Greek government bond yields spiked beyond 8 percent on Thursday morning, in a sign of growing concern about the country’s economic stability.
Bitcoin did see a spike on Tuesday, but its drop back to nearly even with Monday suggests its not acting as a safe haven.
McDonald's McRib fans may have to hunt harder again for the popular sandwich because it will only be available at participating restaurants.
QE is so last quarter. Here are some ideas for new buzzwords in the market. One that could really catch on? PAIN TRADE.
A drop in inflation expectations could make the Fed continue its bond buying said James Bullard.
Investors, by and large, have ignored fundamentals in the ongoing selloff, five-star fund manager David Herro told CNBC.
The Tech Bet examines how a new smartphone, a new operating system and a new shopping plan have impacted Google's earnings.
We don't care. Markets shrug at a positive report from Goldman Sachs and good weekly jobless claims.
The $100 level that Apple investors have feared is back, and they hope the future won't be as bad. USA Today reports.
Christmas season retail hiring is expected to significantly outpace the level seen in 2013.
In another down day on the trading floor, major US indices inched closer to correction territory.
If Ukraine takes gas from pipeline, Putin says Russia will reduce gas supplies to Europe.
A report from the Philadelphia Federal Reserve on Thursday showed manufacturing activity continuing to show growth in October.
After hitting its highest level in nine years in September, home builder confidence dropped this month.
Goldman Sachs's economists downgraded their outlook on the U.S. economy in the second half of 2014 after weak data.