A record number of travelers are expected to take to the skies this summer thanks to a rebounding economy.
U.S. homebuilders are feeling slightly less confident about their sales prospects, a reflection of the sluggish start to this spring's home-selling season.
The Supreme Court ruled unanimously Monday in favor of participants in employee retirement plans who object to companies' investment decisions that eat into retirement savings.
The death toll from faulty ignition switches in small cars made by General Motors has reached 104.
Investors can for the first time bet on the value of bitcoins through an established stock exchange after Nasdaq launched an index based on the virtual currency in Stockholm, Sweden.
The average national price of a regular gallon of gasoline has jumped 22 cents in the past three weeks to $2.80.
Toys R Us is closing its iconic FAO Schwarz store, citing the high and rising costs of running the retail space on New York City's pricey Fifth Avenue.
The number of people seeking U.S. unemployment benefits ticked lower last week, pushing down the four-week average of applications to its lowest level since April 2000.
A sharp drop in the cost of gasoline and food pushed down overall U.S. producer prices in April.
Mortgage giant Freddie Mac says the average rate on a 30-year fixed-rate mortgage rose to 3.85 percent this week from 3.80 percent a week earlier.
The Agriculture Department has developed a new government certification and labeling for foods that are free of genetically modified ingredients.
It turns out small $3 donations at Macy's cash registers leading up to Memorial Day can raise big bucks for veterans.
These days, one of the most-coveted roles among A-list actresses is business owner.
U.S. shoppers kept their spending in check in April, as modest wage growth over the past year keeps family budgets tight.
The eurozone economy is growing faster than the U.S. and at its highest tick in nearly two years despite a disappointing slowdown in Germany and recession's return in Greece.