Top Business Stories from the U.S.
Updated: 5 hours 31 min ago
Clorox said Thursday it will promote Benno Dorer to CEO of the consumer products maker.
Fares Noujaim, an executive vice chairman at Bank of America has left the company abruptly.
The head of the U.K. Independence Party said supporters of Scotland's independence have behaved "with violence and intimidation."
McDonald's has been struggling to boost sales in the U.S. market amid intensifying competition and changing eating habits.
Home Depot said 56 million card details were likely stolen in a data breach between April and September at its stores in the US and Canada.
Check out which companies are making headlines after the bell Thursday: Home Depot, McDonald's, Oracle & more.
Citigroup argued that it faces "a serious and imminent hazard" if it cannot process another interest payment by Argentina.
Safra Catz and Mark Hurd, currently Oracle's presidents, will become the CEOs of the company.
UN Security Council called on its members to provide urgent assistance to battle Ebola.
Attorney General Eric Holder must send a message to Wall Street, one attorney told CNBC.
Warnings of a massacre in northern Syria indicate that it's time for the US to attack ISIL, says former State Dept. adviser David Phillips.
The big vehicles that were blasted during the recession as gas-guzzling behemoths are now the hottest in showrooms.
People are now lining up in droves all over the world in anticipation of the release of Apple's iPhone 6 and 6 Plus on Friday.
What turnout indications are telling us about the Scottish independence vote, according to Deutsche Bank's currency strategist.
UBS' Art Cashin says Alibaba's IPO is boosting stocks a day ahead of the e-commerce giant's high-profile debut.
A new survey has found 10 percent of American workers have showed up to their jobs high. Are you surprised? Here’s what employers can do about it.
No, Alibaba doesn't actually cure cancer; however, some traders say it's lifting stocks ahead of its IPO tomorrow.
President Obama ordered federal departments to launch an effort to combat the growing health threat of bacteria resistant to antibiotics.
The Fed may have triggered an early look at its dream trade: short-term yields rise gradually and longer-term rates rise more slowly.
With plenty of vacant homes, there’s just not enough demand to necessitate building more new homes. So why are they being built?