The co-owner of two bitcoin-related sites has agreed to pay nearly $51,000 to settle charges he publicly offered shares before registering.
It's time to stop wanting Tim Cook to be Steve Jobs. Because guess what? He's actually more like Warren Buffett—and that's not bad at all.
Take a look at some of Tuesday's midday movers:
Google is collaborating with designer Diane von Furstenberg to make a stylish version of its wearable computer. NBC News reports.
Chicago filed a lawsuit against five pharmaceutical companies, accusing them of concealing the risks associated with certain painkillers.
New York's highest court will consider allowing local bans on hydraulic fracturing.
There will likely be more food industry mergers in the months ahead, analysts say. Here's why.
GM, Chrysler, and Nissan reported higher-than-expected U.S. new car sales in May, with demand continuing to gather strength as the weather warmed.
An analysis by PropertyShark.com shows who has the highest property-tax bill for a single residence in the New York tri-state area.
China plans to set a cap on its CO2 emissions from 2016, just a day after the United States announced new targets for its power sector.
Here's why Carl Icahn won’t likely be joining the Mount Rushmore of insider trading, says ex-Galleon trader Turney Duff.
More than 77,000 foreign banks and financial institutions have agreed to share US tax information with the IRS.
Asia's leaders must ensure respect for international law and nowhere is that need clearer than at sea, says Japanese Prime Minister Shinzo Abe.
The $20 billion catastrophe bond market is set to grow 150 percent in the next four years, as bond issuers take on a new range of perils.
President Obama defended his decision to swap five Taliban militants for Army Sgt. Bowe Bergdahl, as the military promised an investigation into whether the soldier deserted.
Obama's new proposal to crack down on carbon emissions from coal-fired electricity plants will have a limited effect on utility stocks.
Manufacturing has the best benefits in 2014 out of six industries in the percentage of employees offered basic benefits, Aflac says.
In 2012, hospitals charged more for every one of 98 common ailments that could be compared to the previous year.
Care.com founder believes that connecting families and caregivers in a reliable and easy-to-use way can improve lives—and the economy.
New orders for U.S. factory goods rose for a third straight month in April, pointing to strength in manufacturing and the broader economy.