Top Business Stories from the U.S.
Updated: 9 hours 34 min ago
With the exit of P&G's CEO, Bill Ackman collected another big-game trophy. How's his fund doing? Let's check the score.
Visa and MasterCard asked a judge to declare that credit-card fees paid by retailers are legal.
The investment strategy Jim Cramer learned while he was living in his car.
The collapse of a bridge on a major West Coast highway could cost the state of Washington at least $47 million.
A three-day weekend? Most people can barely get through three waking hours without working thanks to the smartphone.
Fidelity says the average 401(k) balance topped $80,000 for the first time in Q1, reports CNBC's Sharon Epperson. Niall Gannon, The Gannon Group, and Patricia Powell, Powell Financial Group, discuss.
Yahoo has submitted a formal proposal to buy Hulu, joining a growing list of bidders for the video service.
A group of U.S. tourists were rescued from a Icelandic iceberg that broke off from land as they were picnicking on it.
Spending per public school student fell in 2011 for the first time since the Census Bureau began keeping records.
There may be a way to fix both crumbling U.S. infrastructure and the corporate tax issue.
Phil Falcone's helicopter is in East Hampton.
New York's Attorney General says there is more evidence banks violated terms of a pact designed to end mortgage abuses.
Karen Finerman responds to Paul Tudor Jones comment on why he feels investment trading is difficult for mothers.
The federal government is helping Washington state rebuild a bridge that collapsed after a truck hit an overhead girder.
“Award notice” postcards promising free trips are sometimes just invitations to a high-pressure sales pitch.
A combination of trends is encouraging luxury brands to step up their investments in the US.
The best way to reduce the odds of a vacation nightmare is to plan ahead and use your credit cards wisely.
Farmers have discovered stunning new way to combat what many see as a labor shortage.
Staying competitive on the race track helps some automakers boost their engine performance much faster.
Bob McDonald's tells employees why he suddenly decided to retire.