Top Business Stories from the U.S.
Updated: 47 min 39 sec ago
Verizon's CEO says he expects to reach an agreement with Netflix over bandwidth loads.
The program could translate into more fuel-efficient cars and aircraft.
Here's a look at where the U.S. spends its money for military spending.
Gasoline prices, already up about 12 cents in two weeks, are expected to rise before topping out in the spring.
States continue to face problems stemming from demographics, financial markets and a reluctance to make politically tough choices, NYT reports.
A new report by PwC says shoppers' expectations demand that companies look beyond "omnichannel" to "total retail."
Crest released chocolate toothpaste this month. CNBC asked "experiential consumers" for their thoughts on the products.
Old Man Winter has been a convenient foil the bad economic news, but he shouldn't be shouldering all the blame. Here's why.
North Shore LIJ's foray into the insurance business is going smoothly so far, helped by its established reputation.
Analysts are really optimistic about Q3 and Q4. Here's the sad reason why.
Some of the largest investment managers are still bullish on stocks but worry governments could hurt economic growth.
McDonald's is in the early stages of looking at whether it can make breakfast available later in the day.
Warren Buffett says if you want to make money use his example of two small real estate investments.
As Team USA celebrated during the closing ceremony of the Winter Olympics, the music in Sochi took an interesting turn.
Why should Corporate America support the gay community? It can't afford not to, says Marriott CEO Arne Sorenson.
A warrant for the arrest of Ukraine's former president Viktor Yanukovych has been issued, according to the acting interior minister.
While Greeley, Colo., is shunning marijuana, neighboring Garden City is celebrating it.
Mozilla announced a chip deal it said will allow for smartphones that can cost as little as $25, Re/code reports.
CNBC's Jim Cramer said that Facebook's $16 billion acquisition of WhatsApp is part of its "world domination" plans.
Carl Icahn has a new target for his activism: online auction giant eBay.