Top Business Stories from the U.S.
Updated: 40 min 35 sec ago
Scientists have moved the hand of the symbolic Doomsday Clock over the threats of nuclear weapons and warming climates.
Tom Speechley of Abraaj Group talked with CNBC.com about investing in emerging and frontier markets in Davos.
In Davos, Facebook's COO and Microsoft's CEO agree: The world needs to get more people online.
Activist investor Carl Icahn predicts a big opportunity for investors and reveals his big bet on the euro.
It pays to start teaching your children early about money. Here's how to make the lessons stick.
A former top State Department official is set to go on trial on civil allegations he helped Texas financier Allen Stanford carry out his Ponzi scheme.
The euro hit a fresh 11-year low after Draghi announced the launch of an open-ended expanded monthly 60 billion euro bond-buying program.
One of the world's elite management consultants said businesses should pay attention to lagging youth employment.
SunTrust analyst Bob Peck is hearing more rumblings that Google may be interested in buying Twitter.
The idea of austerity reforms caused an uproar in Greece, but were they really ever implemented in the first place?
Gov. Chris Christie's emergency management team for Atlantic City includes Detroit's former overseer, Kevyn Orr.
Ford opens a research and innovation center in Palo Alto to develop new technologies for future vehicles.
Crimson Trace needs to persuade retailers to upsell its product—except they may not think a customer actually needs it.
McDonald's lifts the veil on its fourth quarter Friday. Here's what Wall Street will be watching.
One valuation measure has sparked a debate among strategists as to whether the stock market is really, really cheap.
Halftime trader Joe Terranova has bought Texas Capital BancShares.
The currency war is being played like a chess match, but that will eventually change, veteran trader Art Cashin said.
Coca-Cola has found a smart way to juice earnings, but it could backfire when rates rise.
A Texas storm will be curling north, dumping rain and snow on the Northeast, according to NBC News.
Drillers have slashed capital expenditure budgets and are being pickier about where they plumb for oil as prices fall.