Top Business Stories from the U.S.
Updated: 9 hours 40 min ago
Crunching the numbers for stocks that move independently point one trader to two drug companies and a Chinese retailer.
Susan Byrne likes three companies that raised their dividends three times each over the last decade.
Xiaomi's ad campaign for its upcoming launch event aims to build the suspense as Apple does before its product launches.
Reports that Alibaba may ink a deal to link the world's two fastest-growing e-commerce markets is a shot in the arm for its growth plan, analysts say.
The crash in oil prices has benefits for Japan, but analysts warn that cheaper oil may dash hopes of the BOJ reaching its 2 percent inflation target.
House Speaker Boehner's office thanked police after a bartender who had served the Ohio congressman was charged for poison threats. NBC News reports.
Chipotle says it stopped serving pork at some of its restaurants after suspending a supplier that violated its standards.
Actors Brad Pitt, Ryan Gosling and Christian Bale have signed on to play in Paramount's forthcoming movie, "The Big Short," Variety reported.
Etsy is mulling a plan to take the company public, Bloomberg reported, citing sources with knowledge of the matter.
Putting money into the commodity itself was among the moves CNBC "Fast Money" traders would make at current prices.
"Mad Money" host Jim Cramer on the CEOs coaching their companies to new highs.
Elon Musk returned to Detroit on Tuesday afternoon saying he wants to promote the development of electric vehicles.
One minute it's up, the next minute it's down. Jim Cramer gives two important tips for navigation.
Here's how West Texas crude got its swagger back—well at least relative to its more worldly cousin Brent—explains John Kilduff.
How about that roller coaster day? Better get used to it.
American markets climbed in a "rally built partly on sand" before spiraling down in a reversal that may continue, Art Cashin said.
Options have become an important part of financial markets. But just what is an option, and how is its price decided?
California's Obamacare exchange has signed up 217,000 new customers, but seeks more by warning about increasing fines.
The market seems to be starting to price in more risk and a potential earnings slowdown.