Merck reported better-than-expected quarterly results, with sales of newer drugs mostly offsetting declining sales of drugs facing generic competition.» Read More
This earnings season IT outsourcing firms have posted surprisingly upbeat earnings, a sign tech spending by U.S. corporations is slowly coming back, said analysts.
Stores known for selling winning tickets have seen their business pick up as crowds hoping to win the Powerball pour in, crossing their fingers that luck will strike again.
U.S. refineries are expanding their diesel-production capacity, not so much for truckers in the U.S., but for drivers in places like Mexico City and Santiago, Chile.
While scanning a blueprint on a common Xerox scanner, a student found that numbers on his document seemed to have completely switched. Xerox has since responded to the problem.
Although shares of many packaged food companies are hitting all-time highs, there is still room at the table for new investors to join the food stock feast.
President Barack Obama has canceled a planned meeting in Moscow with Russia's President Vladimir Putin—a diplomatic snub that follows tensions over NSA leaker Edward Snowden.
Glencore Xstrata and JPMorgan face a U.S. lawsuit alleging they artificially inflated aluminium prices, the second legal challenge related to metal warehousing in a week.
The Fed's policies have led to a huge increase in reserve balances in the banking system. But since banks don't lend out reserves, this isn't the problem people think it is.
A monthly gauge of U.S. employment held steady in the latest week, underscoring little movement in overall hiring yet showing a "significant decline" in federal government jobs.
Wal-Mart Stores is considering making a bid for the Hong Kong supermarket business being sold by a company controlled by Asia's richest man Li Ka-shing, according to sources.
Internet icon Yahoo is changing its distinctive logo for the first time in nearly two decades.
Homebuyers could feel the pinch if Congress follows through on plans to shut down Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac.
Efforts to change the system for financing homeownership will be difficult, because Americans like inexpensive mortgage loans. The New York Times reports.
Disney earnings beat amid growth at its theme parks and media networks but there was weakness at the movie division and the company projected a big loss from the "Lone Ranger."
The DOJ on Tuesday said it had filed a civil lawsuit against Bank of America for what government lawyers said was a fraud on investors.
Actor Ashton Kutcher talks about his starring role in Jobs, the upcoming biopic about the late tech innovator Steve Jobs, which he hopes will inspire the unemployed.
Jeremy Siegel has been mocked for his bullishness, but his recent calls have been dead-on. Now he's doubling down.
The Fed will probably reduce its bond-buying stimulus program later this year, and depending on the economic data could do so as early as next month, a top Fed official said on Tuesday.
It's the Rodney Dangerfield of bull markets, LPL Financial's Jeff Kleintop says.
Billionaire investor Dan Loeb's Third Point is taking a "wait-and-see approach" after Sony on Monday evening rejected its plan to spin off the company's entertainment business.
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Dennis Gartman of "The Gartman Letter" says the action in El Pollo Loco could be indicative of a market top.
After news of the monster dollar-store merger, here's the thing no one seems to be talking about, says retail analyst Brian Sozzi.
Cramer says there was no reason for either the advance or the decline in this stock.
There's been a tremendous increase in the states getting involved in areas of regulations they did not usually get involved in before, says Eric Dinallo, Debevosie & Plimpton LLP partner, discussing banking regulations.
Tom Naratil, UBS CFO, discusses UBS's settlement with Germany on tax evasion charges.
Tom Naratil, UBS CFO, discusses robust growth in UBS's wealth management division.