Russian troops are occupying Ukrainian soil and that’s causing fear in markets around the world. The Dow tumbled 153 points, the S&P 500 fell 13, and the Nasdaq lost 30.
The path toward U.S. energy independence, made possible by a boom in shale oil, will be much harder than it seems.
The failure of Mt. Gox was expected, but the size of the theft was a surprise. The disappearance of $390 million in bitcoins will generate greater governmental scrutiny.
Credit Suisse blames a small number of employees after a U.S. Senate report said the Swiss lender helped clients hide as much as $10 billion from tax authorities.
The auto industry must evolve from making vehicles to providing transportation solutions for gridlocked cities -- and for young people who don't have driver's licenses.
Workers at Volkswagen's plant in Tennessee may have voted against joining the UAW last week but they may still gain representation through the formation of a works council.
Toyota says it will stop making cars and engines in Australia by the end of 2017, marking the end of a once-vibrant auto production base and the loss of thousands of jobs.
The number of Americans filing new claims for unemployment benefits fell more than expected last week, in a boost to the labor market outlook and the broader economy.
Robust household spending and rising exports kept the U.S. economy on solid ground in the fourth quarter.
Trouble in emerging markets continues to rattle Wall Street, thanks to economic uncertainty in countries like China and Argentina, and not even the Fed's optimism made a dent.
Foxconn, the major supplier of Apple's iPhones and iPads, may build high-tech factories in the U.S. and low-cost plants in Indonesia as the appeal of Made in China fades.
Thursday's big time selloff on Wall Street had its roots 10,000 miles away. Investors were rattled by a report out of China showing its manufacturing sector is contracting.
Lenovo agreed to buy IBM's low-end server business in a long-awaited deal valued at about $2.3 billion, the biggest-ever tech acquisition by a Chinese company.
In his annual newsletter, Bill Gates predicted that by 2035, there would be almost no poor countries left in the world, as formerly "developing nations" actually develop.
A gauge of consumer spending rose more than expected in December, suggesting the economy gathered steam at the end of last year.
China's export growth slowed in December while imports accelerated, possibly helping to temper fears of a slowdown in the world's second-largest economy.
A global retirement crisis is bearing down on workers of all ages. Spawned years before the financial meltdown of 2008, we should expect it to play out for decades to come.
General Motors' China joint venture will recall close to 1.5 million vehicles due to potential safety issues.
If you're looking abroad for high profit potential (and you should, because that's where the growth is) there's one country you really need to consider. Hint: It's not a BRIC.
Americans spend more than $340 billion a year on clothes and shoes, and most of that money heads overseas, despite the common view that made in the USA means better quality.
Apple might have a chance to pep up cooling iPhone sales in China if it finally can reach a deal with the world's biggest phone carrier, China Mobile.
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.
China's government has banned financial institutions from trading in bitcoin, in what analysts said was a restrained first step towards regulating the digital currency.