The new boss of the New York Stock Exchange talks about the future of the trading floor.
Macy's was the first big retailer to report, and its results this morning were certainly encouraging.
British Airways is testing a digital tag that can be programmed with flight details and baggage destination information.
There's a growing tension in politics: business is increasingly fed up with the activist wing of the GOP.
Lincoln has unveiled the new MKC small SUV, at a time when "small utility vehicles" have become the hottest selling models in the luxury auto market.
Dish's Ergen believes consolidation in the cable and satellite TV industry makes sense, and acquiring T-Mobile is still on the table.
Consumers may benefit from more low-cost competition as a result of the deal that paves the way for US Airways and American to merge.
The high likelihood that the Federal Reserve will maintain current interest rate policy means stock buybacks likely will remain in vogue.
A divorced commodities trader with a preference for Cuban cigars and custom-made suits shows up mysteriously in a newspaper story.
Ray Dalio's giant hedge fund says the issue isn't whether the Fed tapers QE. It's whether QE will continue to work or run out of gas.
Investing in private equity funds may not be so great after all, according to new research.
Mortgage credit is still tight, but there are signs that the noose is loosening in response to lower mortgage volume.
According to SmartGridNews, NERC will launch a simulated attack on the U.S. power grid, beginning tomorrow.
The automaker is betting a new, world-class assembly plant in Mexico will position the Japanese automaker for a new wave of growth.
Ten-year yields are moving higher and pressuring stocks after Dallas Fed chief Richard Fisher said the Fed's balance sheet had become "bloated."
The rupee has regained ground since touching an all-time low in August, and charts indicate that it's likely to continue down this path.
This city of 1 million people is ground zero for Nissan's expansion plans in North and South America.
There is certainly more money going into stock mutual funds this year, but it may not be the tidal wave everyone has been waiting for.
More people in the New York area are commuting at least an hour and a half each way and paying hundreds of dollars to do it.
The Treasury and the Fed have expressed different views on the economy, a divergence that could complicate policy and the central bank's leadership.
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