Top Business Stories from the U.S.
Updated: 3 hours 34 min ago
Chinese and Japanese leaders met for the first time in two years this week and despite the icy nature of the encounter, experts welcomed the meeting.
Iron ore prices have dived this year and there's no respite ahead for the metal, according to Citi, which forecasts double-digit declines in 2015.
Long-term themes are driving growth in these companies for years to come, says "Mad Money" host Jim Cramer.
NASH is a liver disease that may affect as much as 12 percent of the U.S. population, Genfit's Dean Hum said.
The commodities upswing might be over, trader Dennis Gartman said.
Arrowhead Research Chief Executive Chris Anzalone contends the company's hepatitis B drug has potential.
Merck hoped to trump Gilead's hepatitis C treatment with its own shorter therapy, but early results aren't promising.
Cheaper energy prices more of a positive than a negative, analysts say. Stocks saw another high Monday even with slumping oil and gas prices.
Jim Cramer focuses on three long-term investment themes specialized for veterans and active-duty soldiers.
A US judge ruled that Citigroup could process an expected $85 million interest payment by Argentina on bonds issued under its local laws.
Vanguard Group founder Jack Bogle reveals his strategy for determining when stocks are overbought, broadly.
The Federal Reserve won't likely raise interest rates anytime soon, economist Nouriel Roubini says.
Net neutrality will protect consumers and benefit the entire Internet economy, Free Press CEO Craig Aaron told CNBC.
The SEC declined BATS Global Markets' proposal to list exchange-traded funds that don't disclose holdings everyday.
Take a look at some of Monday's after-hours buzz: Caesars, Halcon, Juniper & more.
Craig Spencer, the New York City doctor who contracted Ebola, is being released from Bellevue, the NYT reports.
Natural gas futures swung wildly before closing lower for the first time in 10 sessions.
In the near-term, market pro Sam Stovall expects tainwinds to prevail.
The Veterans Affairs Department will implement a major overhaul to improve customer service.
Cable stocks fell Monday after Obama asked for tougher Internet traffic rules, but Jim Cramer wouldn't sell.