Top Business Stories from the U.S.
Updated: 8 hours 35 min ago
Overcapacity and online shopping could eventually lead to the collapse of midtier centers, Mark Cohen told CNBC.
North Korea's execution of a high-ranking official suggests a ruler threatened by the economic elite's power.
Art Cashin on why traders are expecting a lot of wild swings around tomorrow's Fed announcement.
Shoppers time really is running out for online holiday shopping. Here are the shipping deadlines you need to know.
Although they had only two weekends left to shop before Christmas, people stayed home Saturday, according to a report from ShopperTrak.
Pensions are being blamed for the fiscal bind hitting U.S. cities. But bad management played a bigger role: A new report.
BP filed a fraud lawsuit to halt some of the $2.3 billion it set aside to compensate commercial fishermen for losses claimed after the 2010 oil spill.
The board member leading Microsoft Corp's search for a new chief executive said on Tuesday he expects an appointment to be made early next year.
Architecture billings hit their highest level in seven years, and inquiries for new projects are through the roof.
The wealthy are handing out so much money to needy family members that they've earned a new nickname: "the family bank."
Whole Foods wants to expand to 1,200 stores throughout the U.S., nearly three times the number it now operates worldwide.
The White House tapped former Microsoft executive Kurt DelBene to replace Jeff Zients as HealthCare.gov's Mr. Fix-it.
Chris Manzi won a much smaller Mega Millions jackpot than Tuesday night's drawing, but he has some wisdom on winning.
Twitter's high valuation just doesn't make sense, some analysts say.
Ralph Nader has fought many uphill battles and now says it's time investors banded together against corporations.
To avert financial crisis, Russian President Vladimir Putin said gas supply prices to Ukraine will be cut by one-third.
College costs are sky-high and rising. "Super-funding" is the new way to save for it, says one JPMorgan Asset analyst.
Pent-up demand from the govt. shutdown drove more potential buyers to new model homes, boosting home builder confidence.
Find out the truth behind the persistent myths that could be hindering your retirement planning.
Amazon never seems to be able to generate profits, says Paul Isaac, founder of Arbiter Partners, who's short the stock.