Comcast seeks to rebut critics of its planned takeover of Time Warner Cable, arguing that newcomers would ensure competition in Internet and video markets.
Seaworld's "Blackfish" problem is getting worse, with patrons staying home in droves. Here's how the marine life theme park operator can lure them back.
Tyson Foods is recalling 75,000 pounds of chicken nuggets sold at Sam's Club warehouse stores, after customers found small bits of plastic inside.
Important quarterly earnings reports are expected from the nation's largest banks, a colorful auto insurer and a retailer that five years ago traded as a penny stock.
The stocks we used to call high-fliers spent most of Friday getting shot down. Tech and biotech led the decline, pushing the Nasdaq to one of its worst days in two years.
The U.S. Justice Department is investigating high-speed trading for possible insider trading, Attorney General Eric Holder will tell lawmakers Friday.
American workers take barely half the paid time off they're entitled to and more than 60 percent admit to doing some work while on vacation, a report shows.
A group of Milwaukee residents wants to revive part of that proud history by buying Pabst Brewing from a California executive in hope of returning the brand to its birthplace.
Investors hit the pause button on the stock market rally, with the Dow Jones industrial average ending Thursday trading just shy of record territory.
Brookstone, a staple in malls and airports nationwide, is seeking Chapter 11 bankruptcy protection as part of its $147 million sale to Spencer Spirit Holdings.
The once-promising world of Web-based higher learning is struggling. The huge University of Phoenix keeps losing students and revenue, and it's not alone.
Many computer users have had trouble adapting to Microsoft's Windows 8 operating system, so it's coming out next week with an update that brings back some familiar features.
An ignition switch defect linked to deadly crashes and mounting recalls are raising anxiety in GM showrooms, according to dealers.
Stocks were in and out of the plus column Wednesday, but ended with gains. The Dow ended a hair shy of a record, and the S&P 500 notched a new high.
The Supreme Court rules that a Minnesota rabbi who complained about an airline's frequent flier program, saying his lawsuit is prohibited by federal regulation.
A new U.S. Chamber of Commerce study shows that shareholders make only pennies on the dollar when suing companies over stock losses. The only real winners are the lawyers.
The cost of apartment rentals is going up faster than the rate of inflation. A real estate research firm says apartment rents have jumped 3.2 percent from a year ago.
Regional player Conn's seems to be the only publicly traded consumer electronics chain moving in the right direction now, but electronics isn't the reason why.
Historically, April has been the best month for the Dow, and it got off to a good start Tuesday. Stocks posted solid gains, lifting the S&P 500 to a record high.
The fix for a faulty ignition switch linked to 13 traffic deaths would have cost just 57 cents, members of Congress say, as they demand answers from GM's new CEO.
After five straight quarters of strong gains, the market rode a treadmill for the past 3 months -- lots of movement, but ending up pretty much where it started.
The Supreme Court has expressed interest in deciding an important 401(k) legal matter that could have a profound effect on investors, should it hear the case.
You might also want to add this to marriage vows: in wealth or in poverty. The average wedding last year cost a record $30,000, and that doesn't include the honeymoon.
GameStop stumbled in its holiday quarter, and the changing technology of gaming -- apps and cloud-based games -- suggests tough times ahead for the video game retailer.
Stocks ended Friday in positive territory, but they gave up most of their gains as investors grew scared of what might happen this weekend in Crimea.