Oil and gas companies led the stock market up Friday, helping the Standard & Poor's 500 index notch its second-best week this year.
Despite an early start, sales data provided to the AP show that stores may once again have to rely on procrastinators to save the holiday shopping season.
T-Mobile will pay at least $90 million for billing customers for cellphone text services they didn't order, under a settlement with federal regulators.
President Barack Obama vows to respond to a cyberattack on Sony Pictures that he blamed on North Korea and scolds the company for caving in to threats.
New leadership basks in financial improvements at Olive Garden, and Sony gives in to hackers by shelving a comedy about North Korea.
Chrysler is recalling nearly 257,000 older Ram pickup trucks because the rear axle can seize or the drive shaft can fall off.
While plenty of people want to give the president a piece of their mind or perhaps a slap upside the head, is a presidential punching bag appropriate?
Three recent restaurant IPOs -- Potbelly, Chuy's and Noodles & Co. -- and two giants -- Yum Brands and McDonald's -- didn't satisfying investors this year.
The evidence is clear: In a study formatted as a sting, advisers too often recommend going for more investment activity.
The S&P 500 closed out its biggest two-day advance since November 2011 on Thursday, extending a Federal Reserve-fueled rally from the previous session.
Online shopping has become as volatile as stock market trading, with minute-by-minute price swings making it difficult for holiday shoppers to find deals.
Kraft Foods Group says that CEO Tony Vernon plans to retire later this month, and names Chairman John Cahill as his successor.
Three childhood friends turn California dreaming into a fledgling business involving yerba mate, a traditional energy-booting tea.
Amazon begins delivering household essentials in as little as one hour to parts of Manhattan, a new service that spreads to other cities in 2015.
Ford says it's expanding a recall for faulty driver's side air bag inflators to the entire U.S. as demanded by the government.
In 2014, most investors' portfolios have underperformed both the Standard & Poor's 500 and a balanced portfolio benchmark. What went wrong?
Consider Amazon, Apple, Berkshire Hathaway, General Electric, GE and Google. Which one touches your life the most today -- and likely in the future?
New federal labeling rules will require chain restaurants to list calories for alcoholic drinks -- but with multiple exceptions and limitations.
Pantry, which owns the Kangaroo Express chain of convenience stores has been hurt by volatile fuel prices and increased competition.
Offering companies that kids can relate to -- like Disney, Hasbro, Apple and Facebook -- often paves the way for a lifetime of investing.