Top Business Stories from the U.S.
Updated: 7 hours 27 min ago
Mining stocks sold off sharply on Wednesday, with Glencore falling to an all-time nadir, after copper plunged to a five-and-a half-year low.
U.S. markets will see gains in 2015 despite a slow start, albeit with high volatility, according to one analyst.
The top three energy master limited funds are in the red, spooking retail investors. How far will the oil price go?
Sen. Marco Rubio tells CNBC his decision on whether to run for president comes down to this question.
The US ruled that officials in Roswell did not do enough to explain why it denied T-Mobile's application to build a cellphone tower.
An probe into attempted foreign-exchange manipulation has found evidence of more potential malfeasance, according to Dow Jones.
A study found over two-thirds of millionaires are affiliated with a religion, with over half identified as Christians.
The plunge in oil and the strong dollar are the lead factors in deciding the winners and losers this earnings season.
This tried and true strategy just doesn't work in a zero interest-rate environment, says hedge-fund manager Michael Elfers.
Ikea is recalling about 169,000 crib mattresses because babies can become trapped in a gap between the mattress and the crib.
U.S. business inventories rose in November as sales fell for a second straight month, the Commerce Department said.
It sounds like a joke: Why is raising rates like wearing shorts in Minnesota? But for the Minneapolis Fed's Kocherlakota, the risks are dead serious.
CNBC's Jim Cramer says the markets are in a "weird place" as weak data hit them hard.
Ericsson has launched a countersuit against Apple, only days after Apple filed a lawsuit against them.
A Wall Street analyst made a curious call, saying Netflix shares could drop 15% after earnings, but it's a buy anyway.
Now's the time to refinance. More than 7.4 million homeowners stand to benefit from slipping mortgage rates.
Holiday sales grew 4 percent in 2014, slightly below NRF'ss forecast for 4.1 percent growth, the trade group said.
Four Silicon Valley companies have agreed to a new settlement that would resolve a class action lawsuit by tech workers.
Fed fund futures surged, suggesting financial markets expect the Fed to hold off on raising interest rates until late 2015 at the earliest.
Continuing legal expenses have put big banks in the same league as tobacco and asbestos companies, Dick Bove tells CNBC.