Top Business Stories from the U.S.
Updated: 2 hours 45 min ago
Stocks flying high and interest rates nearing record lows have enticed investors to borrow big against their portfolios.
Pat Kiernan, co-host of CNBC Prime's "Crowd Rules," lists five small-business mistakes to avoid.
On average Millennials have $55,000 saved for retirement and are wary of the long-term viability of Social Security.
Hedge Fund Level Global Investors co-founder Anthony Chiasson is also ordered to pay a $5 million fine for insider trading.
President Barack Obama on Monday called the Internal Revenue Service's focus on conservative groups "outrageous."
CBOE won a court fight to prevent rival International Securities Exchange from listing options on 2 key stock market indexes.
Tech company Metail digitizes its clothing and uses software that merges garment images with customer avatars for fit.
CNBC's Jim Cramer says the Bloomberg terminal is loved too much for any Wall Street firm to ditch the service.
The Supreme Court ruled that an Indiana farmer violated agribusiness company Monsanto's patent for a type of soybean.
The world's two biggest fashion retailers backed a deal aimed at preventing a repeat of the Bangladesh factory collapse.
Business inventories were flat in March for a second straight month as automobile, furniture and clothing stocks fell.
The federal government is better at creating low-paying jobs than both Wal-Mart and McDonald's.
JPMorgan's Jamie Dimon said he may consider leaving if shareholders vote to split his duties, the WSJ reported.
An independent review is needed following Bloomberg's data terminal breach, former SEC Chairman Harvey Pitt tells CNBC.
Everything seems to have gone wrong for the nuclear industry, which a few years ago was gearing up for a renaissance.
U.S. retail sales rose in April, pointing to underlying strength in the economy.
Where you live could make a huge difference in what you'll pay for medications under Obamacare.
Lloyds Banking Group said on Monday its chairman Win Bischoff will retire in the next year.
Two prominent members of David Cameron's cabinet said Britain should no longer be a part of the European Union.
Dell is seeking more information from Carl Icahn on his offer for the embattled computer maker.