Target missed multiple opportunities to thwart the hackers responsible for the unprecedented holiday shopping season data breach, Senate staffers say in a report.
From Taco Bell entering the breakfast market to another fast-food chain's earnings, here are some of the things that will help shape the week that lies ahead on Wall Street.
Digital entertainment topped this week's news: used video games at Walmart, a new sitcom for Netflix and a price hike for Pandora's ad-free service.
Consumer chargebacks cost merchants a bundle, and if this refund trend continues, both retailers and consumers will be affected.
Don't want to pay Amazon.com's new $99 Prime membership fee? There are other ways to get shipping, streaming movies and e-books for free.
Amazon's increase for its Prime platform to $99 a year opens the door for Netflix to increase its monthly plan from $7.99. Expect the hike sooner rather than later.
After more than a decade of ducking evidence of a serious safety problem with more than a million GM cars, the company's recently named CEO tries to get in front of the issue.
GM's thorny auto recall, a price increase for Amazon Prime and an investigation into a short-term lender were among the big events in the business world this week.
Target had the tools in place to stop the Thanksgiving hack before it snagged a single user's data - but it failed. Bloomberg reveals what happened when the alarms went off.
Kroger is down but not out in the contest to acquire its West Coast-based rival. There are only a few weeks left to counter another bid for Safeway.
Though the price for a cup of coffee hasn't gone up that much yet, pressure is growing on the coffee industry as the cost of arabica beans used in high-end brews skyrockets.
U.S. retail sales rose slightly more than expected in February, pointing to some strength in the economy after harsh weather abruptly slowed activity in recent months.
With the relaunch of its home-goods section, J.C. Penney is about to undo the centerpiece of former CEO Ron Johnson's failed vision to take the retailer upmarket.
Some of the leading teen retailers had one of those bad hair, acne outbreak kind of Tuesdays, and helped lead markets lower. The Dow, S&P 500 and Nasdaq all lost ground.
It's time to suit up: Men's Wearhouse is buying Jos. A. Bank for $1.8 billion, offering $65 a share, a 5 percent premium to Jos. A. Bank's closing price Monday of $61.83.
Urban Outfitters, Krispy Kreme and Ulta are among the firms reporting earnings this week, which ends with what could be a new movie franchise based on a video game.
A sneaky CEO was caught snooping on the sporting goods competition. DISH and Disney make a deal. And Siri moves into the driver's seat with CarPlay.
Tensions over the Ukraine-Russian conflict remain high, but there were no new developments that blocked investors on Wall Street from buying.
Kroger and Safeway say they won't sell AquAdvantage salmon, which AquaBounty Technologies has been developing since 1995. Walmart is silent about the futuristic fish.
The first shot is launched in what could become a new price war for smartphones, as Walmart cuts prices on two very popular models.
Staples plans to shutter as many as 225 stores in North America and cut costs by as much $500 million by the end of 2015, as it forecast a first-quarter sales decline.
The corporate hacks keep coming. The latest target, according to cybersecurity blogger Brian Krebs, is the beauty supply chain Sally Beauty.
Costco posts a fiscal second-quarter profit that trailed analyst estimates as discounts meant to attract holiday shoppers cut into sales.
Target's chief information officer resigns as the retailer overhauls its information security and compliance division in the wake of a massive pre-Christmas data breach.