Natural gas prices are soaring and propane is in short supply in some areas -- meaning the cost to heat our homes is spiking higher.
From proof that GM is back in high gear, to GameStop needing a cheat code for sales, here's a rundown of the week's best and worst in the business world.
The real estate crash soured many people on buying houses to fix up and flip, but restoring and flipping classic cars is more popular than ever.
The smart car of the future will have apps galore, constant connectivity, and may even drive itself. No wonder all the tech giants want their software behind the dashboard.
Microsoft reportedly is closer to naming a new chief executive -- but it won't be Ford chief Alan Mulally, who says he's sticking with the automaker.
Chrysler says its U.S. sales rose 6 percent last month, a sign that automakers closed 2013 with strong numbers.
Investors are hoping 2014 brings as many happy returns as 2013 did.
An early gain faded by the close of trading Friday on Wall Street as the market flattened out after six days of increases.
An early gain was mostly gone by midday on Wall Street Friday as the market flattened out after six days of gains.
General Motors' China joint venture will recall close to 1.5 million vehicles due to potential safety issues.
Mary Barra will soon lead General Motors and its 212,000 employees who are spread over 23 time zones -- and ensure the global automaker prospers.
Does positive employee sentiment translate into market-beating profits for the company's stock?
A new report indicates that consumers are wasting billions of dollars on the purchase of multivitamins.
Real flying cars should be on the market in the next few years, but the first wave will be designed for pilots, not ordinary drivers who want to soar above traffic.
From Ford committing to add thousands of high-paying jobs to Martha Stewart Omnimedia trimming payroll, here's are some of the week's most interesting moves in business.
Will Friday the 13th will prove to be good luck for investors, who are all of the sudden worried that the rally has run its course?
GM's board has named Mary Barra as its next CEO, making her the first woman to lead a major car company -- and many see her as the leader the automaker sorely needs.
General Motors says it will stop making cars and engines in Australia by the end of 2017, with nearly 2,900 jobs to be lost, because of high production costs and competition.
Here's a quick rundown from the world of business and economics this morning: the things you need to know, and some you'll just want to know.