Top Business Stories from the U.S.
Updated: 15 hours 35 min ago
This meat products company did so well in the third-quarter that it's "working hard to stay independent," says CNBC's Jim Cramer.
Le Dolci bakery whipped up the treat for a customer who wanted to buy "something special" for his wife's 40th birthday.
Few can explain shifting console choices, but a Nielsen study suggests gamers aren't very brand loyal. Re/code reports.
Given Silicon Valley wealth and clout, there's plenty of money to go around for entrepreneurs, right? Wrong.
Minneapolis is finally showing signs that home sellers are back in the game. Inventory in the market was up 6.1 percent in May.
Ukrainian President Petro Poroshenko may announce the dissolution of parliament as early as Sunday, his spokesman said.
The largest public pension has quietly reduced its investment in one of the largest technology investment firms.
More people will get away this Labor Day weekend than have in the past six years, reports USA Today.
So far no other prominent Western brand has reported extra scrutiny from the Russian authorities, but some are worried.
Bank of America agreed to pay $16.65 billion to end investigations into mortgage securities that it sold in the run-up to the financial crisis.
U.S. homeowners resold their homes at the fastest pace in nearly a year, while a key manufacturing index surged.
The U.S. manufacturing sector expanded in August, exceeding expectations and moving at the fastest pace in more than four years.
The dollar is strong and things could heat up even further for foreign exchange as global central bankers convene in Jackson Hole.
Many Russians argued sanctions are part of a trend of elite manipulation that harks back to the Soviet Union, GlobalPost reports.
Shake Shack's potential offering could come as soon as this year, according to sources.
HP defied Wall Street's sales expectations, but CEO Meg Whitman told CNBC there's still "work to do."
Family Dollar Stores said on Thursday its board unanimously rejected Dollar General's buyout offer due to antitrust considerations.
Hackers are heading back to work as students head back to school.
Fed interest rate hikes may not be as far off as investors believe, Kansas City Fed President Esther George told CNBC.
The settlement is expected to consist of a penalty of $9.6 billion and a package of consumer-relief measures valued at $7 billion.