Pabst Brewing Co. sold to a Russian beverage firm after a century and a half of American ownership.
Fishery poaching is wiping out shoreline stocks and pushing poor fishermen from some countries toward piracy.
Jim Chanos warned of risks to China's economy just as Alibaba held its record IPO.
Exxon Mobil said the U.S. government has allowed it to wind down activity on a Russian Arctic drilling well that has been a target of U.S. sanctions.
Russian oligarchs are becoming increasingly worried about the country's investment climate and economy in general.
Opportunists cash in on the regulatory hurdles that caused launch delays in China for the new iPhone.
Vivendi has closed the deal to sell its Brazilian broadband business to Spain's Telefonica for cash and shares worth nearly $10 billion.
The expected $68 price a share for Alibaba's IPO is a lucky number for the Chinese.
The Export-Import Bank is a key lifeline for the embattled U.S. nuclear sector, a former trade official told CNBC.
The glittery initial public offering, which prices Thursday evening, may not be all gold.
A top Wall Street investment expert doesn't see a stock or corporate bond crash coming anytime soon—even if it's tough to spot cheap assets.
Brazil's coffee harvest is at risk next year after a drought, reports the Financial Times.
Alibaba is making big business bets around the globe, but it's endgame is still unclear.
The Chinese are interested in acquiring everything American, from companies to real estate, looking to protect their assets.
Russia’s incursion in Ukraine and worsening relations with the West have caught neighboring countries in the cross-fire.
FedEx is increasing rates in North America for express, ground and freight services effective Jan. 5.
In a sign of the growing maritime piracy problem, the U.S. will join a multinational organization battling crime at sea next month.
Unlike a hurricane, tornado or snowstorm, the ends and beginning of droughts are very hard to predict.
The splashy initial public offering of the Chinese e-commerce site Alibaba should scare Amazon.com for one reason: taxes. USA Today reports.
It's a hindrance most city dwellers face regularly – pedestrians are so glued to their phones they inevitably end up bumping into others.