Top Business Stories from the U.S.
Updated: 10 hours 15 min ago
Billionaire Mario Gabelli tells CNBC about three auto parts stocks and two convenience store operators he likes.
Nissan notches three in Consumer Reports list of six cars and SUVs owners hate most, USA Today reports.
Wall Street's biggest players are ready to write billion-dollar checks to finance a nearly $16 billion project.
The antitrust lawsuit against Apple is on its last legs, after a federal judge dismissed the plantiffs' last remaining witness.
The chasm between the richest and poorest is at a 30-year high in developed countries, dragging down growth, according to a new global report.
When the price of sugar falls, things get sweeter for J.M. Smucker and Hershey, if history is a guide.
Expedia commissioned survey finds rear seat kickers are the most annoying airline passengers, USA Today reports.
Amazon has big changes in store for the way you check out online goods, and how you might receive them.
A Target manager gave his employees an unforgettable pep talk in preparation for Black Friday.
Just when the market started to adjust to the Fed being on hold even longer than expected comes a bit of a twist.
An FBI official said the agency has not confirmed suspicions that North Korea is behind the cyber attack on Sony's studio.
This year has seen the world's central banks going their own separate ways -- a process of change that will continue in 2015.
The Jobs Openings and Labor Turnover Survey for October was little changed from September.
Citigroup CEO Michael Corbat said the firm's fourth-quarter will be "marginally profitable" after the charges.
A government shutdown is unlikely because Congress wants to forget the 113th session ever happened, Politico's Ben White says.
Wholesale inventories rose in October, topping economist expectations for a 0.1 percent gain.
Banks with loan exposure to energy firms face a much different scenario than the 1980s oil price glut, said Cullen/Frost's CEO.
As stocks slide today, CNBC's Jim Cramer explains what's leading today's market decline.
Nissan is recalling about 470,000 cars and SUVs worldwide to fix a problem that can cause fuel leaks.
Japan’s “A-plus” credit rating is under threat, after Fitch Ratings placed the country’s debt on negative watch on Tuesday.