Top Business Stories from the U.S.
Updated: 9 hours 9 min ago
"Cookie Jam" is among the top grossing games on iOS and Android and was named Facebook's game of the year. Next: China.
Australian Prime Minister Tony Abbott addressed the public in the wake of a siege in a Sydney cafe that turned deadly.
Washington is scrutinizing the "blackout rule" that restricts broadcasts for NFL games that fail to sell out.
Coca-Cola Co on Monday said earnings-per-share growth this quarter would be flat to slightly positive on a constant currency basis.
Crude extended last week's rout as oil prices tumbled to fresh 5-1/2 year lows.
Popular parody Twitter Faux Pelini finds itself without anyone to make fun after Bo Pelini is fired.
A new method uses quantum physics to make ID cards, passports or any other document impossible to forge, researchers say.
A $1.3 billion study that was supposed to track the health of 100,000 kids has been shut down.
Elliott and JANA are set to gain on the buyouts of Riverbed and PetSmart that they pushed for.
The Senate is running short of time to extend a terrorism insurance program vital to the business world...and particularly sports.
Monday is the deadline for most Americans to sign up for Obamacare plans that take effect Jan. 1.
McDonald's menu has become so unwieldy that even the chain's U.S. president doesn't know how many items it contains.
Bill Gross said in an exclusive interview with CNBC on Monday that economic growth will likely fall to 2 percent.
In a recent letter, Gross said central banks are trying to solve a debt crisis by piling on more debt, creating a “point of low return.”
Wintergreen Advisers on Monday said Coca-Cola shares were "deeply discounted because of poor management and governance."
This Chinese phone-maker is quickly becoming a dominant player in the smartphone war.
Here are three things to watch in the final weeks of 2014, says NYSE floor trader Kenny Polcari.
"The attention is not what we expected—we never wanted the hype," Mo Islam said.
Raising money for a good cause just got easier.
There's too much chaos in the world and stocks are too expensive to be long right now, Roger McNamee said.