Top Business Stories from the U.S.
Updated: 9 hours 45 min ago
Low gas prices should benefit the restaurant industry, but these names stand out, analyst Bob Derrington told CNBC.
Life insurers are avoiding taxes without leaving the country, saving as much as $100 billion in federal taxes, the NYT reports.
A US government official said Sony is concerned that cyber breaches are not at an end.
Stock prices tend to do the worst during periods following long school vacations, MIT Visiting Professor Fang found.
This retailer is growing at a brisk pace thanks to real estate abandoned by the likes of Sears and Target.
For firms like Facebook, China presents two major risks, says Joe Foudy, a professor at NYU Stern.
Oil prices fell to their lowest since 2009 on concerns over a global supply glut and a sluggish demand outlook.
Snowstorms, tornadoes, freezing rain. This year has been rough all over the U.S. Here are some of weather's worst moments.
So-called Obamacare architect Jonathan Gruber has been slapped with a congressional subpoena seeking information on his Obamacare work and income.
The London airspace is recovering from a computer failure that caused a brief closure of the airspace, Eurocontrol said.
British celebrity chef Jamie Oliver is looking to outside investors to help his brand expand, sources said.
RadioShack didn't trigger a credit event when it refinanced its debt, a special committee concluded.
Hedge funds are continuing to shut down, but the pace of failures isn't quite as bad as feared.
The Securities and Exchange Commission's Mary Jo White said the agency is conducting a review of the mutual fund sector. The NYT reports.
The console wars between Sony and Microsoft are heating up into the holiday season and Morgan Brennan breaks it down.
Sure, banks got a change they long wanted to Dodd-Frank, but it will come with huge costs, says Politico's Ben White.
Minneapolis Fed's Kocherlakota plans to step down when his term ends in 2016.
Hallucinogenic mushrooms have been discovered on the grounds of Buckingham Palace in London, NBC News reports.
It's easier to avoid the use-it-or-lose it proposition of flexible spending accounts, thanks to the IRS.
Nearly 1 in 6 Americans go hungry. Most at risk: children and the elderly. Companies are rushing to help for the holidays.