Top Business Stories from the U.S.
Updated: 9 hours 35 min ago
Roger McNamee of Elevation Partner gave his outlook for Amazon and Apple after the companies were upgraded by analysts.
Brooklyn Nets ownership is open to offers to sell stake in the team, but nothing is imminent, owner Mikhail Prokhorov said.
Copart has become the model for exceptional business performance in the United States, according to one metric.
A reusable rocket would slash the cost of launches, and no one is pursuing the concept more than Elon Musk.
Google should stop investing in "wow factor ideas" that don't make money and issue a dividend, Kevin O'Leary said.
Beyond sanctions, U.S. officials are hoping to further target and isolate North Korea's international finance machine.
One trader's strategy plays off the difference between REALIZED volatility and IMPLIED volatility, the VIX.
The most on-time airline flew its last revenue flight on Dec. 28.
As big U.S. banks approach earnings, they're taking a page from a familiar playbook: Under-promise and over-deliver.
Credit Suisse Managing Director Kulbinder Garcha explains why the company upgraded Apple's stock.
A study reveals that Amazon’s pricing strategy is much more nuanced than simply undercutting the competition, Re/code reports.
A new study says affluent women actually like to take more risk—as long as they fully understand the trades.
An interest rate drop has been a boon to real estate investment trusts, but some are questioning how high these stocks can fly.
The stronger dollar is pinching the largest U.S. international tourist market, SunTrust analyst Patrick Scholes said.
Bitcoin briefly fell below $225 on Tuesday, after blowing past what some have called a key resistance level.
Gameblend Studios is banking on "The Princess Bride" fandom with the release of its latest game app, which is based on the 1987 romantic comedy.
It's remarkably expensive to host the Olympics, but Boston is proposing bargain-price games for 2024.
Traders smelling blood—or maybe oil—in the water have piled into shorts against energy-related companies.
The US economy may be chugging along but pay attention to these red flags for global growth, says Ron Insana.
The Silk Road case could mean big changes for Internet freedoms.