Top Business Stories from the U.S.
Updated: 6 hours 38 min ago
A private ambulance service abruptly shut down without explanation, leaving dozens of cities and towns scrambling.
The number of households that have experienced "customer rage" has jumped from 60 percent to 68 percent in two years.
A budget deal would avoid a U.S. government shutdown and relieve federal agencies of some spending cuts set to begin with the new year.
The S&P 500's surge this year may make investors jumpy, but a pent-up cash hoard means the rally can continue, Deutsche Bank said.
U.S. Representative Alan Grayson, a Florida Democrat, lost about $18 million.
The Bank of England is concerned that U.S. fiscal policies are creating economic difficulties without any longer-term benefits.
Federal regulators are poised to approve the so-called Volcker Rule, a keystone financial regulation since the Depression. The NYT reports.
Former Goldman Sachs banker Elias Preko was sentenced to 4-1/2 years in prison by a London court on Monday for laundering.
The deal Twitter struck with Starcom Media Group guarantees millions in advertising dollars in exchange for advertising spots for Starcom clients.
At Nelson Mandela's memorial, leaders of most of the world have gathered, presenting the biggest security event in recent memory. NBC News reports.
As the Federal Reserve prepares to withdraw its quantitative easing measures, the path to higher interest rates is unlikely to be smooth.
State tax revenues rose 9 percent in the second quarter from a year before, according to the latest State Revenue Report.
Could the boom times for IPOs be back? Between 250 and 300 initial public offerings will launch in the first quarter of 2014, says professional services firm EY.
Dennis Gartman shares his top trades to close out the year.
Goldman Sachs just told clients to rotate out of this stock. Cramer says, ‘don’t listen.’
Protesters blocked a private Google shuttle in San Francisco on Monday, according to the San Francisco Bay Guardian.
Abercrombie & Fitch said it will extend CEO Mike Jeffries' contract, but some say he should win as the year’s worst CEO.
The maker of assault-style rifles used in the mass shooting at Sandy Hook last year says sales rose as much as 36 percent.
The US ended up losing $10.5 billion on the General Motors bailout, but it says the alternative would have been far worse.
Tech giants issue open letter asking the NSA to limit its surveillance.