Top Business Stories from the U.S.
Updated: 8 hours 11 min ago
Consumers slacked off on the final holiday shopping days, suggesting traditional retailers will just meet sales forecasts.
The sudden and unique distribution of "The Interview" has caused a breakdown in the normal schedule for home video broadcast.
Some staff at the CDC in Atlanta may have been accidentally exposed to the Ebola virus, the Washington Post reported.
Among other mid-cap companies, JetBlue, Pilgrim's Pride and Mohawk Industries may cash in on economic trends, a fund manger said.
As the Santa rally lifts stocks higher, Wall Street's expectations for 2015 gains have gotten slimmer.
Experts Nelson and Costa said in an interview with CNBC that stock picking is the way to go for investors next year.
Investors this holiday season have been busily building what some say could be the biggest short position ever in Treasury futures.
A judge has ruled that the VA was justified in firing the former director of its Phoenix office.
Facebook must face a lawsuit accusing it of violating its users' privacy by scanning messages they send for advertising purposes.
Wal-Mart will begin testing on its new gift card exchange program on Christmas Day.
The recent cyberattack on Sony represents a seminal moment in the advancement of hacking, George Kurtz said.
Sony said it continues to "secure more platforms and more theaters so that this movie reaches the largest possible audience."
Sony will release its controversial film "The Interview" online Wednesday, with $5.99 rentals available from a variety of sites.
If you think consumers aren't focused on being socially responsible in their shopping, you'd be wrong.
Muni bonds had a great year but don't assume that the party will continue into 2015, says Alexandra Lebenthal.
The NY Fed ordered MF Global to pay $1.21 billion in restitution fees and $100 million penalty, the Commodity Futures Trading Commission.
Oil futures plunged on a surge in supplies and a record level of gasoline.
Low inflation and energy prices and relatively flat wages combined to keep prices down for the song's presents.
A few billionaire investors have scored, but the average hedge fund worker isn't likely to see a fat bonus this year.
What began as a mistake by Sears has become a competition between two of the technology world's biggest companies.