Top Business Stories from the U.S.
Updated: 2 hours 26 min ago
MBIA has settled with Societe Generale for $350 million, reports CNBC's Kate Kelly.
Congressional testimony did little to help him lure clients, Josh Birnbaum says.
The Marcellus Shale is giving Pennsylvania a reputation for a lot more than cheese steaks and Hershey bars.
Former Enron CEO Jeffrey Skilling would be out of prison more than 10 years early under a proposed sentencing agreement.
David Darst has six boxes on his bear market checklist, and none of them are filled in yet.
Those untouched 401(k)s you may have accumulated during your career may come back to bite you...or your survivors.
Spouses or unmarried partners who run the home will no longer be penalized for lack of income when they apply for cards.
To boost sales, JC Penney and Target are ramping up their efforts in the home goods category.
CNBC's Kate Kelly shares highlights from the SOHN Conference. Paul Singer shared a pessimistic world view, and Kyle Bass gave an update on the Bank of Japan.
New federal data is putting a new spin on an old debate over health care prices, NBC News reports.
Dallas Fed President Richard Fisher is pointing the finger at Washington politicians for holding back job growth.
McDonald's said April sales at its established restaurants fell 0.6 percent amid tough competition.
Christmas tree growers are lobbying for an ads to boost their industry, but the White House has sidelined the plan.
Mortgage applications are rising as rates are falling, and credit availability may finally be easing.
Most Americans don't know what Zillow is, and the company is looking to change that, said CEO Spencer Rascoff.
Ferrari is capping production this year. The stated reason: status protection. But there could be more behind the move.
Now that the Dow has cracked 15,000, the argument for "sell in May" may be getting weaker, say traders.
Health care and technology, not banking and finance, top millennials' choice of careers, according to a new survey.
The vast majority of US colleges aren't worth the expense of going there, says a former education secretary.