Wages barely budged in July and the workweek remained flat. That is not good politically for the Democrats, POLITICO's Ben White says.» Read More
Sony warned about its smartphone division when it released earnings, raising the question whether the firm should just cut its losses in the sector.
July's employment report is expected to be strong—good news for the economy, but possibly bad news for markets.
GE's credit card unit, Synchrony Financial, raised $2.88 billion in its stock debut, making it the largest IPO of the year so far.
The good news: Many young adults haven't left the game completely—they just want a cheaper, more engaging experience.
The Wisconsin Supreme Court upheld Gov. Scott Walker's 2011 law that effectively stops collective bargaining for most public employees.
Target appointed new CEO Brian Cornell in hopes of a revival following its credit card breach and botched Canada expansion.
Panasonic confirmed that it would invest an unspecified amount in Tesla's upcoming lithium-ion car battery factory.
Adidas shares tanked more than 13 percent after it cut its profit targets for 2014, warning "tensions" in Russia would hit its bottom line.
Snapchat is reported to be in talks with Alibaba and other investors for a round of financing that may value it at up to $10 billion.
Toyota remains No. 1 in global vehicles sales so far this year, followed by Volkswagen, which bumped General Motors out of second place.
McDonald's and its franchisees can be held liable in complaints that the company violated employee rights, an official at the U.S. NLRB said.
Fiat Chrysler reported a sharp fall in net profit as a better performance from its luxury brands failed to offset weakness in Latin America.
PSA Peugeot Citroen narrowed its first-half net loss and posted the first positive contribution from its core auto division in three years.
India's Tata Group has outlined plans to invest $35 billion over the next 3 years for expansion into new areas such as retail and defense.
With lowered guidance, Samsung should focus on how to dominate lower cost smartphones from Chinese companies and maintain its large market share.
Jimmy Dean has become a breakfast staple with products from sausage on a stick to egg sandwiches. Now it's moving into lunch and more.
Lower costs, less competition and diverse ingredients are prompting chefs like Daniel Kayser of Cafe Boulud to leave NYC. The NYT reports.
The Commerce Department has put on hold several requests to sell crude abroad, stalling an industry push to export a glut of oil, sources said.
Investment banks have collected, or will soon collect, $1B in fees to help American companies "move" abroad. NYT reports.
BlackBerry CEO John Chen announces the company's latest deal — buying anti-eavesdropping firm Secusmart.
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