Top Business Stories from the U.S.
Updated: 4 hours 59 min ago
The tax package for Tesla's gigafactory will be worth about $1.25 billion over 20 years, according to the Reno Gazette-Journal.
Scotland's nationalists may have to create a central bank and a currency if they win an independence referendum next week.
Analysts expect 32 companies in the S&P 500 to trade at least 20 percent above their current levels.
Amazon cutting the price of its Fire smartphone to 99 cents as the it looks to gain market share in the high-end mobile market.
It is natural to feel angry at Vladimir Putin’s aggression and deceptions in Ukraine, but anger is not a strategy, says Harvard Professor Joseph Nye.
Are we near the top? NYSE floor trader Kenny Polcari explains why stocks may keep climbing.
As consumers line up at Apple stores for the iPhone 6, iCracked will be right there with them, trying to buy their old phones.
Some governments want to discuss how to suspend the sanctions if a Ukraine cease-fire holds, diplomats say.
Congress looks to prevent a government shutdown and extend a freeze on taxing access to the Internet.
Microsoft is paying a lot of money to have NFL coaches and players use its Surface tablet. But the announcers keep calling it something else.
Between Apple's big product unveiling, carrier pricing battles, and potential M&A in the works, the stakes are high for the wireless industry.
Congress returns after its long recess and prepares to do what it does best: Absolutely nothing, Politico's Ben White says.
Apple shares have had a huge run ahead of Tuesday's product announcement. But are investors in for a bitter repeat of 2012?
The labor market, specifically wage growth, has turned Americans bearish on the housing recovery, a new Fannie Mae report shows.
The widening gap between the wealthy and the rest of America during the recovery can largely be explained in one word: stocks.
The request places it on a growing list of companies asking guests to refrain from toting firearms into their locations.
With Alibaba's massive IPO coming down the pike, the company's own global ambitions are becoming more apparent.
Even as 23 states allow medical or recreational marijuana, experts say most businesses are keeping their drug-free policies. The NYT reports.
Treasury Secretary Jack Lew called for swift action on inversions, but offered no new ideas for how to do that.
Small businesses are running for cover with cyberliability insurance as hack attacks soar.