Top Business Stories from the U.S.
Updated: 38 min 45 sec ago
NFL Commissioner Roger Goodell announced stricter punishments for players accused of domestic violence.
Check out which companies are making headlines after the bell Thursday: Avago, Omnivision, Splunk & more.
Wall Street advanced to all-time highs while the crisis rose toward a boil with a limited impact on the U.S. economy.
Pennsylvania will expand Medicaid benefits to nearly all poor adults in 2015, joining 26 other states and DC in that Obamacare effort.
Like any business model, franchising has its benefits and drawbacks.
After video surfaced showing him kicking a dog, the CEO of a food service company was punished—but not fired—by the firm's board.
What does the "godfather of technical analysis" make of recent calls for a gigantic correction? Not much.
Gina Martin Adams, Wells Fargo's senior equity analyst, eyes a bright spot in the market.
Since 1950, September is the worst performing month for the S&P 500 index.
The Abercrombies and American Eagles of the world are finally starting to turn a corner—albeit, a small one.
Abercrombie is trying to revamp its image after its CEO stirred controversy by saying the company's clothes were made for cool kids, not fat people.
McDonald's has temporary closed three more restaurants in Russia following mass unscheduled inspections by Russia's food safety watchdog.
All those headlines about new stock market highs may look sexy, but life for active managers hasn't been quite so much fun.
Two major tech investors have plowed $1.5 million into a technology that hasn’t worked, according to Oilprice.com.
Western critics say China is experiencing a hard landing, but that's not quite true, says Dan Steinbock.
Russia has “well over 1,000 troops” operating inside Ukraine, Nato warned. The Financial Times reports.
Apple announced Thursday that it is hosting a special event in Cupertino, California, on Sept. 9, 2014.
Is there still room for nuclear power in the U.S. energy mix? Its backers say yes.
Deutsche Telekom AG's T-Mobile US unit could be sold for $35 a share, according to a report from Bloomberg, citing sources.
Obama is preparing to request authorization from Congress for escalated military action against ISIS, The Fiscal Times reports.