Top Business Stories from the U.S.
Updated: 2 hours 2 min ago
Obama also addressed the international community's response to the threat of the Islamic State.
The sledding could get even tougher for active portfolio managers, particularly if the stock market finishes strongly in 2014.
UGG has managed to evade a trend that's plagued many hot brands: going from "must-have" to "don't want."
Bankers don't have a problem with the $2 billion paid for the Clippers, but they also say it's not the new normal.
An iPhone 6? A wearable device? Here's what to expect at Apple's "secretive" event coming up on Tuesday.
NATO said a large-scale cyberattack on a member country could be considered an attack on the alliance, potentially triggering a military response.
Geeks have eagerly awaited the Moto 360 smartwatch for months. If the reviews are any indication, they may want to keep waiting.
Poroshenko says he has ordered the army to observe a cease-fire in its conflict with pro-Russian separatists in eastern Ukraine.
"Initially I was skeptical," Neiman Marcus CEO Karen Katz told CNBC.
Democrats, in danger of losing the Senate, hope that the August jobs numbers get revised upward, Politico's Ben White says.
Three top economists tell CNBC the August jobs report is not as bad as it seems.
Economists say August's stunningly weak jobs report could be just a temporary setback in a stronger trend.
Family Dollar has rejected Dollar General's latest acquisition offer, and Dollar Tree will work to close its deal.
With its new Moto G and Moto X, Motorola is renewing its bet on the mid-range smartphone market, Re/code reports.
Job growth cooled in August, with nonfarm payrolls growing just 142,000 even as the unemployment rate fell.
No jobs, high taxes, slow growth and little opportunity. Venice is a symbol of what ails Italy.
Economy seats aren't created equal. How to get the most legroom for the least amount of money.
Despite the risks, Patriots QB Tom Brady tells CNBC he'd encourage his kids to play football, and other parents should, too.
The Fed will accelerate its search for a substitute to the Libor benchmark interest rate, Fed Governor Jerome Powell said.
The U.S. Labor Department said Friday that the unemployment rate hit 6.1 percent in August, but does that rate tell the real story?