Top Business Stories from the U.S.
Updated: 53 min 17 sec ago
This is a comparison of today's FOMC statement with the one issued after the Fed's previous policy-making meeting on September 17.
Steve Wynn can't predict when gambling trends will improve in Macau. Investors should also beware.
Can a "like" build a skyscraper? No. And the market seems to be wising up to that fact.
Mike Murphy says Facebook's increased spending is a positive for the stock.
Coca-Cola has potential for a leveraged buyout similar to that used in the acquisition of Heinz last year, Nomura said.
Verizon declined that it was planning to install Internet 'fast lanes' to paid customers.
The BlackBerry CEO wrote an open letter online to the company's phone users in anticipation for the Classic launch.
From "Lloyd Vader" to "Sexy Janet Yellen," here are Raj Mahal's idea for Halloween costumes for the 1%.
Chinese ships carrying exports to market are churning out air pollution in its major port cities, according to a report.
Kenny Polcari explains the composition of a black swan event: outlier, global market effect, and after the fact rationalization.
IBM said it forged a partnership with Twitter Wednesday to deliver data analytics as it looks to move away from its hardware business.
Travis Kalanick, Uber founder and CEO, says the controversial car service may head to towns as small as 20,000 people.
The smartphone-maker is concentrated on building a cash war chest to fuel innovation, says BlackBerry CEO John Chen.
In the shadow of Elon Musk's SpaceX, Orbital Sciences must figure out why a rocket blew up on launch.
In the dilemma between working at one of the biggest bond managers and running a food truck, the bond firm apparently wins out.
The social network had been operating at "very high margins" and needs to make big investments, says analyst Mark Mahaney.
One of Apple's competitors in the mobile payment space sent out an email Wednesday telling users it has been breached, CNBC confirmed.
Italy has been named as "most ignorant" country in a new poll which gauged how much citizens know about their country's social affairs, with the United States coming in second.
For all of Facebook's success in turning mobile into a booming business, one problem remains: bad user ratings.
A new poll reveals just how serious Wall Street's dissatisfaction with Obama is ahead of the midterm elections.