Top Business Stories from the U.S.
Updated: 5 hours 7 min ago
CNBC's Jim Cramer said pressure from domestic franchises led to McDonald's CEO Don Thompson's resignation.
Millennials may buy homes as the economy improves and regulation makes it easier to get a mortgage, The Fiscal Times reports.
Retail investors really love Facebook, continuing to pile into it, according to a look at TD Ameritrade retail accounts.
Newser reports that a new Swiss company called Erfolgswelle charges $32,000 to help you pick a unique name for your baby.
Apple has tied with Samsung to become the number one smartphone vendor in the world.
Although pricey, long-term-care insurance can help defray the sky-high costs of medical care for many elderly patients.
Contracts to buy previously owned homes fell more than expected as tighter inventory and an increase in prices discouraged buyers.
Does the Fed even know the signals it just sent the market? Here's what traders heard the Fed say, says "Fast Money" trader Brian Kelly.
An imprisoned mafia hit man met with business leaders to discuss criminal inner-workings with police. NBC News reports.
Investors are bracing for Amazon’s earnings, which come out after the closing bell on Thursday.
We have our work cut out if we want to build a real economy, billionaire Jeff Greene said.
But the TD Ameritrade survey finds investment advisors are still mostly upbeat on U.S. markets.
Belarussian President Alexander Lukashenko said that holders of the country's sovereign bonds should not be worried.
Nickelodeon on Thursday said it plans to launch a direct-to-consumer subscription service, Dow Jones reported, citing Viacom CEO Philippe Dauman.
Uber has teamed up with AnimalPlanet and humane societies to bring puppies to offices for playdates.
Boba Fett has unleashed a new fortune in the northeastern English town of Stockton-on-Tees.
The number of Americans filing new claims for unemployment benefits plunged, adding to bullish signals on the labor market.
Greece's borrowing costs have spiked as the new left-wing government rips up the rule book on austerity and plows on with its radical policies.
The currency war is getting out of control. Here's a snapshot of the week so far in central banking.
The Japanese car manufacturer issued the recall because of a wire problem that could lead to a fire.