Top Business Stories from the U.S.
Updated: 10 hours 20 min ago
Colorado health officials considering banning some types of marijuana edibles being sold in stores.
Sentiment on Apple stock has been positive and may send shares into three-digit territory, OptionMonster's Pete Najarian says.
Not knowing what you don't know about auto, homeowners insurance can be an expensive error, according to a new Insure.com survey.
The company will not change the name of its "Hazed and Confused" flavor, despite complaints from anti-hazing activists. The Daily Mail reports.
Weakness in Europe has been the dominant driver behind the recent volatility in U.S. stock markets, Mary Callahan Erdoes said.
Incentive programs should reward bankers who avoid losses and identify risks that could later hurt the institution, a top Fed official said.
Omega Advisors CEO Leon Cooperman remains optimistic on the U.S. market, saying he doesn't see a lot of excesses there.
As Doug Kass sees it, "IBM" just as easily could stand for "I need Buffett's Money."
Sears received two new cash injections, one from a leasing deal with UK retailer Primark, reports Dow Jones News.
While very fast-mutating, Ebola is unlikely to become transmissible through the air, said "The Hot Zone" author.
The NHTSA said on Monday that certain car owners should "act immediately" to replace defective Takata airbags, affecting 4.7 million vehicles.
The stock market could rise or fall on how this particular commodity performs, says veteran trader Art Cashin.
Despite three weeks of selloffs, the stock market could soon climb higher, says Fundstrat's Tom Lee.
A picture of the U.S. electorate is emerging, and it is not pretty for either party, according to a poll from Politico.
Ahead of Apple's earnings report, traders recommend taking to the options market to get protection.
The United States must still reform its meat labeling rules after losing a challenge brought by Mexico and Canada, the WTO said.
Toyota Motor on Monday recalled 247,000 vehicles in the U.S. because a Takata-made air bag may rupture.
Earlier Monday, IBM posted quarterly results that badly missed Wall Street expectations, which was enough to drag the entire Dow lower.
Reflecting downgrades to the European economic outlook, the bank doesn't expect the yield to rise to 3 percent until the end of next year.
An art-based lawsuit between two former friends reveal the dirty side of galleries and art collecting, reports the New York Times.