Top Business Stories from the U.S.
Updated: 56 min ago
An insurance company is offering payouts if there are delays or cancellations and if luggage is lost.
Amber Vinson asked for a $480 refund from a bridal shop that had to close after she visited it, the Daily Mail reported.
Ron Insana doesn't think there's going to be a mass exodus from bond funds. Here's why.
Less than a month into Obamacare's second open-enrollment season, the HHS says "we're off to a solid start."
Jewelry is expected to see renewed interest over the next few weeks.
Bartenders say it's easy for airline travelers to make a classier cocktail with mixers you can carry onto the plane.
There are enough Russian troops at the Ukraine border to launch a major invasion, a NATO official said.
The U.S. is threatening fines and legal action against Takata for failing to admit that its driver's-side air bags are defective.
Debbie Sterling's story-based GoldieBlox construction sets and action figures are really taking off.
GoPro is developing its own line of consumer drones with high-definition cameras for launch next year, WSJ said.
Stocks have been unexpectedly rallying, but can they climb the wall of worry and keeping going?
Apple may be setting the bar a little too high for itself.
Gold prices slipped on Wednesday from this week's highs, as the market awaited a Swiss referendum on central bank gold reserves.
Hedge fund mogul Bill Ackman told investors they could see a $6 billion payday when he closes the chapter on Allergan.
Hedge fund managers who focus on emerging markets have produced returns that are all over the map in 2014.
Wal-Mart, Target, Macy's and Kohl's are among the stores leading the pack in terms of social media audience size.
The companies that emerge from Hewlett-Packard's split will be leaner as HP examines every cost, Meg Whitman tells CNBC.
Don't fret over weak data points because the U.S. economy is resilient, Tom Lee said. Here's where he'd put his money to work.
The European Union is seeking to create regulation on web search engines that would apply globally.
U.S. home buyers signed fewer contracts to buy existing homes in October, but new home sales rose for a third straight month.