Top Business Stories from the U.S.
Updated: 2 hours 55 min ago
In a dreary sign of economic doldrums, more than six in 10 workers worry that they will lose their jobs, according to a Washington Post-Miller Center poll.
A towboat sank Monday in the Mississippi River near the Quad Cities-area community of LeClaire, releasing oil into the water.
Permits for future U.S. home construction hit their highest level in nearly 5-1/2 years in October.
The Senate is working on new sanctions in case Iran cheats on its pledge to roll back its nuclear program.
Convertibles have performed nearly as well as stocks, and far better than traditional bonds, this year.
If the weather outside is frightful, then this commodity is delightful.
Venezuela’s economy and regional influence, along with its energy largesse, are drying up in the post-Hugo Chavez era.
If weather slows down your holiday travel, here are some tips for rebooking flights and getting last-minute hotel rooms.
Meggan Bailey, star of CNBC Prime's "The Car Chasers," tells you how to properly market your car so it's sure to sell.
Tiffany reported a higher profit, helped by stronger-than-expected sales as business soared in China.
Even though the tax on generous employer health plans doesn't take effect until 2018, it is already causing benefits cuts.
The opportunity to expand a business globally is a sign of success, but it can also lead to some pretty quick failures.
Intel is trying to sell its Internet television service for $500 million by year-end, Bloomberg reported.
Retailers use big data to take as much of your money as they can. Why shouldn't you have the same power?
U.S. tech firms could lose their exemption from privacy rules unless the U.S. changes the way it treats EU citizens' online data, the FT reports.
How on earth did the N.S.A. get data from Yahoo and Google without them knowing about it? The New York Times reports.
A growing group of social and mobile Web services are poised to become the next Facebook. Just ask them.