Top Business Stories from the U.S.
Updated: 11 hours 11 min ago
Home costs are the biggest expense for people 50 and older, accounting for 40% to 45% of their household budgets, according to a report.
The "Home of Golf" is about to find out if its doors are open to women.
It's time to buy McDonald's stock, Guy Adami says.
Alibaba's IPO will unleash a flood of wealth for Jack Ma and Joseph Tsai, but the big money isn't being spread around.
The ECB also announces new governing rules that could raise the prospects for quantitative easing.
Both Apple and Amazon are going to let their customers share stuff they've bought from their digital storefronts with family members.
Saudi Arabia's ex-head of intelligence has criticized U.S. anti-terrorism tactics, saying Obama was wrong to rule out troops in Syria and Iraq.
The IMF has become the latest group to warn on risk taking and equity valuations, as prices in "all major asset classes" look stretched.
With uncertainties surrounding the independence referendum, anxious investors Scotland have been adding to their holdings of gold.
Investors must feeling frustrated after Sony issued another profit warning in he face of stiff smartphone competition.
Iranian President Hassan Rouhani, in an exclusive interview with NBC News, denounced ISIS for its savagery.
The annual busy season for tech gadgets moves to Amazon, which announced a whopping seven new Kindle devices. NBC News reports.
The U.S. House of Representatives approved President Barack Obama's plan on Wednesday to train and arm moderate Syrian rebels, but questions remain.
Investors who weren’t sure how to position through year-end just received a message from the Fed.
Investors should steer clear of Alibaba, valuation expert and New York University finance professor Aswath Damodaran says.
If you want to know why the Chinese government is keen on Alibaba, look no further than Beishan – one of China's many "Taobao" villages.
Traders are eyeing Alibaba and Scotland's independence vote, but analysts said the Fed's dovishness statement could be more important.
Cramer spent Wednesday sifting through the Fed statement and the comments made by Fed chief Janet Yellen.
If the NFL doesn't want to lose sponsors, it must act soon, Anheuser-Busch's former head of sports marketing said.