Singapore is targeting a new export for China, already its largest trading partner: the city-state's iconic chilli crab.» Read More
Video game hardware is hot once again. The games themselves? That's a murkier picture.
GM announced four more recalls, raising number of recalls to 34.
If you're among the many who want to stream Netflix's second season of "Orange is the New Black," and it starts buffering, who should you blame?
As coffee and milk costs rise for companies, they may have to push off these price hikes onto consumers in the future.
Uber said Friday that it raised $1.2 billion of primary capital at a $17 billion pre-money valuation.
If there is one purchase that consumers would like to simplify, it’s buying a car. TrueCar, a recent IPO, may have cracked the code.
As Ford CEO Alan Mulally prepares to retire on July 1, he looks forward to growth of the automobile company as a global brand.
Hertz Global Holdings said it would restate financial results for the past three years to correct accounting errors from 2011.
Even though it hasn't announced plans to go public, the car hailing service has already made a handful of early investors uber-rich.
Barra won kudos for her efforts to be transparent while pushing for much-needed changes within GM's flawed culture.
Chrysler said it was recalling about 10,700 SUVs to fix a defect that leads to unintended acceleration in cruise-control mode.
Wal-Mart's appointment of 44-year-old Penner puts him in a position to succeed Chairman Rob Walton, his 69-year-old father-in-law.
"Game of Thrones," HBO's Emmy-award winning fantasy epic, has surpassed "The Sopranos" as its most popular series ever, the cable network said.
Adam Cochrane, retail analyst at UBS, says he still has a buy rating on Asos despite the profit warning as the group remains the "best U.K. retailer" and because of its investment strategy in other markets.
Paul Swinand, Equity Analyst at Morningstar, highlights the strengths of the Italian luxury brand, which was unable to boost first-quarter retail sales.
The father of a woman killed in the crash of a GM car recalled for a deadly ignition key fault said the compensation offered is not enough.
Earlier, Verizon sent Netflix a letter demanding the streaming service cease and desist false claims and unfair business practices on Thursday.
If we’re really headed toward a future where cars routinely drive themselves, then that’s going to be good news for the global semiconductor industry.
The CEO says GM is prepared to do the right thing for those who were harmed by the faulty ignition switches, and it accepts responsibility for its mistakes.