Top Business Stories from the U.S.
Updated: 8 hours 35 min ago
BP will face fines for its Gulf of Mexico oil spill of up to $13.7 billion, less than a maximum hit of $17.6 billion.
Schlumberger Ltd, the world's No.1 oilfield services provider, said it will cut 9,000 jobs, or about 7 percent of its workforce.
When central bank "meddling" ends, something noisy and sudden happens, Jim Grant said.
Check out which companies are making headlines after the bell Thursday: Intel, Regal Entertainment, Schlumberger & more.
Wall Street will pay more attention than usual to CPI on Friday.
Priceline and TripAdvisor both closed at new 52-week lows on Thursday—down 28 percent and 40 percent from their respective 2014 highs.
Jim Paulsen, investment strategist at Wells Capital Management, told CNBC that volatility could actually help the market.
Expect more shareholder activists to get involved in Canadian oil and gas companies, Maglan Capital's David Tawil said.
Intel issued first-quarter guidance that was light of Street expectations, sending shares down more than 2 percent in after-hours trading.
How scammers pitched a nearly worthless Iraqi dinar as a sure bet to appreciate. "Crime & Punishment" takes a look.
Sterne Agee precious metals analyst Michael Dudas explains why he’s so bullish on gold right now.
Elon Musk will build a test track for a high-speed Hyperloop transportation system, most likely in Texas, he tweeted on Thursday.
Gold prices jumped more than 2 percent after earlier hitting a 4-month high on Thursday as European shares and the dollar turned lower.
North Dakota Gov. Jack Dalrymple said oil's drop has led to the state's lowest rig count in five years.
America is a big part of global oil demand, says Dan Yergin. So if U.S. growth is weak, crude will keep getting crushed.
Charles Johnson is accused of helping defraud the heir of one of the earliest investors in Franklin Resources out of $150 million. The NYT reports.
There may not be a government shutdown looming but there are some serious fiscal battles coming in the months ahead, says political consultant Stephen Myrow.
Banks haven't been able to get their message straight on what exactly is causing the weak profit reports.
Companies want to change the law so that it's legal to make robocalls to your cellphone, TODAY reports.
The results are in for this special investing contest, judged by top hedge fund managers.