GPS will tell you how to get to the nearest Apple store. With iBeacon, Apple aims to guide you around once you're inside.» Read More
Reports linking the Chinese military to scores of hacking attacks on US businesses was deeply troubling and completely unsurprising if we judge by Washington's reaction to the news.
Orbitz released a new Apple iPad app Monday, making them the first online travel agency that allows travelers to search and book flights, hotels and rental cars fully within a single app.
The Supreme Court limits the SEC by voting the five-year clock to act on fraud starts when the fraud takes place rather than when it is discovered.
Dollar Tree, known for selling a large selection of products for $1 or less, had produced higher than predicted quarterly profits this year.
Unemployment probably won't reach the 6 percent level until 2016, Federal Reserve Chairman Ben Bernanke told Congress on Wednesday.
A gauge of planned U.S. business spending increased by the most in just over a year in January and new orders for long-lasting manufactured goods excluding transportation rose solidly, pointing to underlying strength in factory activity.
An internet security software company said a district court has upheld a previous patent infringement ruling against Apple denying its motion to reduce $368 million in damages.
Rough winter weather across much of the US at the start of this year apparently did not keep home buyers away. Contracts to buy existing homes in January rose to the highest reading since April 2010.
Fitch Ratings said on Wednesday that a menu of automatic spending cuts would not trigger a U.S. credit downgrade, but a failure to hike the country’s debt limit will ultimately cost the world’s largest economy its triple-A rating.
Median-income families in only one major U.S. city actually can afford to buy a new car, a new study finds.
Clearwire said it will take $80 million in financing from Sprint Nextel in the form of exchangeable notes.
The U.S. government is cutting back at a pace exceeded in the last half-century only by military war demobilizations. The NYT reports.
Applications for U.S. home mortgages sagged for a third straight week last week, even as mortgage rates eased slightly, an industry group survey showed on Wednesday.
Best Buy founder Richard Schulze's effort to take the company private is in trouble after attempts to secure financing faltered, while an alternative strategy to line up minority investors may not pan out either, Reuters reported.
Cablevision sued Viacom for forcing it to pay for more than a dozen low-rated cable networks in order to get access to Viacom's more popular channels such as Nickelodeon, MTV and Comedy Central.
New Jersey Governor on Tuesday approved online gambling within the state's border, to help boost state revenues.
Jumbo loans are returning to the mortgage market after almost disappearing entirely in the wake of the credit crisis of 2008 and the real estate meltdown.
Tribune Co., the media company that recently exited a four-year bankruptcy, hired bankers to sell its flagship newspaper properties, according to two people familiar with the matter.
The rhetoric has been flying on automatic spending cuts but now America has spoken: 52 percent say the sequester is a "bad idea," the latest NBC/WSJ poll shows.
Priceline reported earnings that topped forecasts, which the company attributed to improved hotel- and car-rental reservations.
Discussing fast-food workers' push for a $15 minimum wage, and the burden to small businesses, with William Rodgers, Rutgers University public policy professor, and Republican strategist Joe Watkins.
Digging into today's jobs data, with William Rodgers, Rutgers University public policy professor, and Republican strategist Joe Watkins.
CNBC.com personal finance reporter Kelli Grant reports on retailers adding bars and restaurant spaces in stores for customers. Grant says retailers hope customers have a break inside the store instead of leaving.