Top Business Stories from the U.S.
Updated: 14 hours 45 min ago
Spending on tax free shopping fell for the first time, data from duty free shopping group Global Blue showed this week.
Alibaba Pictures said it had found possible non-compliant accounting and had requested that trading of its Hong Kong-listed shares be suspended.
A 52-year-old Ferrari just smashed the record for the most expensive car ever sold at auction.
The WHO says the numbers of reported cases and deaths vastly underestimates the scale of the Ebola outbreak in Africa.
Nouri al-Maliki has given up his fight to remain prime minister of Iraq and now supports his successor, Haider al-Ibadi.
Pershing Square sued the U.S., claiming that its stripping of profits from Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac unconstitutionally short changes investors.
Traders decipher whether the bond market or the stock market is sending the right signal, with the release of several key reports Friday.
Sometimes a company is so strategic, its stock becomes a holding that pros want to hold, no matter.
Hedge fund Paulson & Co maintained its stake in the world's biggest gold-backed exchange-traded fund, SPDR Gold Trust, in the second quarter.
Rob Manfred was chosen Thursday by the league's owners to succeed Bud Selig as commissioner, one of the most powerful positions in sports.
Lately, negative bets can cost you an arm and a leg.
Sprint will implement 'very disruptive' prices next week, CEO Marcelo Claure said at a companywide town hall meeting.
Take a look at some of Thursday's after-hours buzz:
Carl Icahn has his sights set on splitting up Gannett Co.
In the face of a weakening global economy, U.S. Treasurys are finding a lot of fans.
When hedge-fund manager Todd Buchholz got a call from his mom about a CD that paid 4%, he was dubious. Here is their hilarious exchange.
A robust U.S. 30-year bond auction supported Treasuries prices in general and weighed on yields.
Coca-Cola Co will buy a 16.7 percent stake in Monster Beverage in deal that includes the companies swapping ownership of some products.
The Swedish group sells under the names Frigidaire AEG and Zanussi, and is a smaller rival to Whirlpool.
U.S. District Judge Victor Marrero in Manhattan allowed the entire case against Cohen and SAC to go forward, apart from some claims brought too late.