Top Business Stories from the U.S.
Updated: 4 hours 37 min ago
American and British spies have infiltrated two fantasy games and collected users' data, the New York Times reports.
The U.S. economy is ready to recover but there's a roadblock, says research director Dan Steinbock.
McDonald's reported weaker-than-expected global sales at established restaurants, hurt by losses in the United States.
Tuesday's vote "ushers in an era of Big Brother banking,'' a banking analyst tells USA Today.
Before surrendering an annuity, make sure you understand the consequences of these complex investment products.
Gift experts give their picks for coveted gifts for the leading lady in your life.
The Pentagon has survived the Battle of 2013: a government shutdown. However, 2014 could make 2013 look like a catwalk.
A U.S. Supreme Court justice denied a last-ditch effort to stop the merger of American Airlines and US Airways.
Investors won't be bothered by a Fed taper even if it starts this month, JPM's chief U.S. equity strategist tells CNBC.
Wal-Mart has agreed to settle lawsuits involving explosions of plastic gas cans.
This little-known group may pose the biggest barrier to reducing the nation's income inequality.
Ad spending growth will accelerate to 5.8 percent a year by 2015, driven by demand for marketing via mobile devices.
Lang Lang says that winning competitions is seen as hugely important in China and this had proved detrimental for his early career.
The average price for a gallon of gas in the U.S. rose over the past two weeks for the second time in a row.
Egypt is on track for increased political stability, making it a good opportunity for potential investors.
Tech companies are mounting a public campaign to urge Obama to limit on government surveillance, the New York Times reports.
Gold prices will remain listless for the remainder of the year as investors await more visibility on when the Fed will start cutting bond purchases.
They're not exactly partying, but business economists are feeling a little more upbeat about 2014.
The income gap is widening fastest for Americans between the ages of 35 and 44, according to new analysis from Bankrate.com.