Top Business Stories from the U.S.
Updated: 6 hours 41 min ago
Maryland's Obamacare marketplace is on the verge of becoming the first state-run exchange to partner with a Web broker in selling subsidized plans.
Russ Koesterich of BlackRock says that come next month, bulls might need to rethink stocks.
A deal made with Israel could help alleviate California's serious drought problem.
CEO Mary Barra's first crisis is how GM handled the recall of 1.37 million vehicles sold with a faulty ignition key.
February's job gains were likely once more chilled by bad winter weather, and even March's report could be slushy.
Physician assistants and registered nurses will play a greater role in health care, said an Obamacare architect.
Three former top executives of Dewey & LeBoeuf law firm were charged with fraud and theft.
The recent holiday season is an example of a consumer-driven "correction" taking place in retail, Nike CEO Mark Parker said.
U.S. household net worth hit a new high in 2013, as the value of real estate and shareholdings rose and bank accounts swelled, the Fed reported.
Institutional investors' ownership of residential properties helped push the price of homes up 14 percent over three years, RealtyTrac says.
Google's barge is now moving to Stockton, California, after failing to obtain the proper permits for staying in San Francisco.
"This is a real public threat," a health official told CNBC, as hospitals overuse antibiotics.
The chief executive officer of virtual currency exchange First Meta Pte committed suicide in Singapore last month.
Calling for companies to disclose security breaches more quickly is a huge mistake and may help the attacker, says computer-forensics expert Eric Friedberg.
As shoppers continue to shift their spending to the Web, traditional retailers are missing out on the impulse buy.
A new crop of alternative lenders is offering a middle path between banks and cash advance lenders, The New York Times reports.
The founder of a hedge fund with $21 billion under management provided three investing rules and three favorite stocks.
CNBC's Jim Cramer explains why investors should stop comparing this era to the dotcom bust.
While there has been much talk of large-screen smartphones, another trend has emerged: secure phones that ensure your privacy.
A U.S. Federal Reserve policymaker who criticized its bond-buying stimulus said the program may be distorting markets.