Top Business Stories from the U.S.
Updated: 1 hour 15 min ago
Byron Wien said the market would sink in 2013. Now he's changing his tune.
What we're seeing now in the job market is a "tale of two economies," the CEO of job-listing site Glassdoor said on CNBC.
Art Cashin on what the stock market is expecting from tomorrow's report on November employment.
Rob Mawhinney wanted to be a rockstar. Instead he pleaded guilty to money laundering and fraud of $11 million.
Bitcoin could become a major means of payment for e-commerce, a Bank of America analyst tells CNBC.
Lululemon said it is implausible to believe it intended to sell hundreds of thousands of nearly sheer yoga pants.
Kyle Bass said his J.C. Penney bet went south because he didn't predict that the retailer's vendors would change terms.
A shorter holiday calendar could send more shoppers to physical stores for last-minute purchases.
The Census Bureau missed a deadline to provide documents regarding allegedly false jobs data, the New York Post said.
Strikes against fast-food restaurants have called for the minimum wage to increase to $15, but the side effects of such a jump are unclear.
Edward Hopper's famous portrait of economic hardship has just become the new symbol of unbridled wealth.
CNBC's Jim Cramer has an idea why Microsoft stock keeps rising, and it has more to do with muscle cars than tablets.
Pro athletes often burn through big contracts. Philadelphia 76er phenom Michael Carter-Williams has an extreme response.
An SEC complaint could limit the fees that private equity firms charge or force greater oversight.
The key to understanding Apple's 2014 strategy is its cohesive cross-device operating ecosystem that is driving growth.
Why 2014 could be a very interesting year on Wall Street.
Kobe Bryant debuted his latest pair of basketball shoes—the only question now is when he'll take the court in them.
Next year user-generated content will be embraced as brands cut through the clutter and create engaging experiences.
2013 was a year to forget for many hedge funds. What lies ahead? Look out for short sellers and more advertising.
A survey of CNBC's Financial Advisor Council finds most members are expecting at least some kind of pullback next year, though many are still unsure.