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JPMorgan Chase is close to reaching a $13 billion settlement with the US government, according to people familiar with the situation.
Some states are likely to allow those furloughed during the shutdown to collect both back pay and jobless benefits.
The federal Obamacare insurance marketplace is being pummeled by new, damning disclosures and presidential displeasure.
The Illinois Supreme Court threw out a law that taxes certain Internet sales.
The beer industry has the largest amount of breweries in operation since Prohibition, but insiders say the brew business still has room to grow.
Luxury retailers’ outlet stores may soon give traditional department stores a run for their money.
The violin famously played by the Titanic's bandmaster as the ship sank on its maiden voyage in 1912 sold for £900,000 ($1,454,400) at auction on Saturday.
Consistent savers had an average $28,000 rise in 401(k) balances between 2007 and 2011, while all such accounts fell $6,000, as study shows.
The CEO snapped up the Lotus body for $989,000, and confirmed plans to turn the prop into a real, working sub car using a Tesla electric drivetrain.
Wealthy young New York families are making up for the removal of Latin Americans as buyers of luxury digs, real estate pros say.
Year-over-year retail store shopper traffic fell an average of 7.3 percent a week during the shutdown, analytics group ShopperTrak reported.
A unit of British bank HSBC was hit with a record $2.46 billion final judgment in a U.S. securities class action lawsuit on Thursday.
The Obama administration was able to scrape up against the government's debt ceiling for five months before it came to the brink of default. It could have less breathing room in 2014.
The likelihood of another shutdown and brush with debt ceiling catastrophe early next year seems relatively slim.
The president of the NFL's Philadelphia Eagles supports a proposal to add more Thursday night football games to the weekly television schedule.
Commuter rail workers in the San Francisco Bay Area walked off their jobs on Friday, throwing the morning commute into chaos.
The Street's refusal to impose discipline on Washington—through a tumble that would have instilled some sense of urgency—may be inviting more trouble.
Message to Washington from a top money manager: Don't even think of another fiscal confrontation like the one the country just struggled through.
The move by China's Dagong to downgrade its rating on U.S. sovereign debt reflects the country's frustration over the debt ceiling debacle.