Top Business Stories from the U.S.
Updated: 3 hours 24 min ago
Key Wall Street executives called for reform to maker-taker fees that could be distorting markets and increasing dark pool use.
The publisher of the "Gloom, Boom & Doom Report" expects the peak to be within the next month or two.
In the technology world, no question comes up more frequently these days than "Are we in a bubble?"
Grandparents have to balance their grandchildren's needs without jeopardizing their retirement savings. USA Today reports.
Activity in the U.S. services sector held at its highest level in 4-1/2 years in July, though new business and employment growth weakened.
A GOP takeover of the Senate seems probable, but good economic news could save the Democrats, Politico's Ben White says.
Contracts to buy previously owned U.S. homes confounded expectations in June casting a cloud over the housing market recovery.
Argentina will likely default on its debt for the third time in 28 years on Wednesday, which could cost U.S. hedge funds millions.
Goldman's "neutral" call on the market had a dramatic headline but the market had zero reaction—and with good reason, says floor trader Kenny Polcari.
Many Chinese McDonald's are only serving fries, drinks and desserts following the meat scandal. NBC News reports.
An oil tanker off the coast of Texas may struggle to unload controversial cargo destined for an unknown U.S. buyer.
Microsoft has confirmed that Chinese government officials have visited their offices in cities across China.
The deal shouldn't concern Realtors, but it could impact the National Association of Realtors, Collingwood Group's Tim Rood said.
Tech companies will be cutting a lot more jobs this year than they have in a long time, according to a recent report.
Motif Investing has created a 25-stock index to give investors an opportunity to invest in climate change, explains co-founder Hardeep Walia.
JPMorgan found the perfect suitor for a big book of loans it wanted to get rid of: Bain Capital.
It's about to get way worse for this lagging sector, according to a market technician at Sterne Agee.
News that the mediated meeting with holdout creditors was over after only one hour sent Argentina's bonds reeling.
President Barack Obama could act without Congress to limit U.S. corporations moving their tax domiciles abroad in inversion deals.
Many so-called momentum stocks have rebounded as economic data are mixed and volatility remained low. Financial Times reports.