European shares closed flat on Monday, at the start of a week packed with important economic data.
Online TV service Aereo will "pause" operations in the wake of a U.S. Supreme Court ruling that the company violates copyright law
The Treasury Department said energy drinks firm Red Bull settled a potential civil liability suit for alleged violations of US sanctions against Cuba.
A new aloe vera liqueur called Chareau makes for light, fresh summer cocktails.
British consumer morale reached its highest since March 2005 this month, adding to signs the economy is recovering.
The Commerce Department's decision to allow unrefined U.S. oil exports creates clear winner and losers.
Asian equity markets kicked off the week with modest gains on Monday as traders brace for a week full of event risk.
Low market volatility sees some concerned that complacency may herald a selloff, but some believe fundamentals are driving the decline in risk.
Chinese manufacturing data could disappoint this week amid weakness in the economy and that may just be the beginning, analysts told CNBC.
North Korea said it would put two U.S. tourists on trial for committing crimes against the state, dimming hopes that they would soon be released.
With the first six months of the year over, investors will be refreshing their portfolio strategies for the second half.
India's prime minister has set in motion the first major revamp of the country's archaic labor laws to revive the economy and create jobs.
After a really dour GDP revision, the June jobs report has become even more important.
Blank Label joins the ranks of retailers bucking the offline to online trend, instead establishing a presence on the web first.
These states have made the biggest gains since the Great Recession by reforming regulations and offering incentives to attract investment.
Thanks to the World Cup, America's obsession with soccer is growing to a fever pitch.
Condensates—a super-light oil that's a byproduct of the U.S shale boom—could open the door to eventual crude exports.
Few outside China likely know about this device maker, but some analysts call the company a threat to dominant players like Apple and Samsung.
Amid concerns over monetary policy and its impact on the global economy, an influential banking body has highlighted a further problem on the horizon.
States are getting companies to move manufacturing back to the USA as labor costs overseas rise. The trend is curbing job losses.