The rumors are true: Google's YouTube is launching a paid music streaming service -- and it promises to rile some in the music business.
Even as millions of baby boomers approach retirement, the Social Security Administration has been closing a record number of field offices.
Amazon's newest mobile device, a smartphone that may sport a 3D screen, is the retailer's latest attempt to exert influence on how consumers shop online.
In a move that is either brilliant or boneheaded, Comcast is turning leased residential routers into WiFi hotspots accessible to nearby Xfinity customers.
United Airlines is changing the way it doles out frequent flier miles, and it may hurt many travelers.
Online shopping has encroached on bricks-and-mortar stores in nearly every aspect. But one physical store type has so far emerged relatively unscathed.
Start a permission-based email list, focus on one social channel, and build from there, says Constant Contact CEO Gail Goodman.
Atlanta has the nation's busiest airport, but the lack of free Wi-Fi was a sore point with many travelers. But finally that's changing.
Walmart CEO Doug McMillon is expected to give shareholders insight into plans to reshape the world's largest retailer, struggling amid a uneven recovery.
Walmart faces new challenges at a time when low prices and one-stop shopping can be a few clicks away on a tablet computer or smartphone.
Apple shares glimpses of how it plans to tackle digital health and the connected home at its Worldwide Developer's Conference.
The discovery model for iTunes Radio isn't working well, so Apple is betting big -- $3 billion big -- on Beats and premium streaming music.
A host of driverless or driver-light tech exists today, and it's paving the way towards an autonomous car future -- besides the one Google promises.
Chili's and Sonic tell customers to leave their guns at home, joining Starbucks and Chipotle in establishing policies banning guns at their restaurants.
Google launches an online form giving European users a chance to get personal information about themselves removed from Internet search results.
Cialis maker Eli Lilly has struck a licensing deal allowing French drugmaker Sanofi to sell a nonprescription version of the pill in major markets.
Google engineers say they have turned a corner in their pursuit of creating a car that can drive itself.
Successful IPOs for JD.com and Tuniu show Chinese companies are back in favor with global investors. But the real buzz is for Alibaba's IPO this summer.
AstraZeneca just became the latest big company to refuse a buyout offer. Was it right to say no? Hard to say - but these firms should've accepted deals.
According to the latest American Customer Satisfaction Index, customer satisfaction with subscription TV and Internet service providers continues to drop.
Internet gambling is off to a slower start than many had imagined, held back by illegal operators who are continuing to siphon off millions of dollars.
The U.S. charges five Chinese individuals with espionage, saying the individuals in the army spied on and stolen trade secrets of U.S. companies.
How widespread is corporate tax minimization? Is it true that America's companies aren't paying their fair share? A new study has some surprising answers.
AT&T plans to pay $48.5 billion to buy DirecTV, in the latest sign that the wireless industry and the U.S. television market are set to converge.
Having trouble getting out of debt or saving for your future? Make it a game with virtual consequences and rewards. Such gamification is a growing trend.