U.S. builders started work on single-family houses last month at the fastest pace since the Great Recession began in late 2007.
Target has reached a deal to pay up to $67 million to settle Visa claims related to a massive 2013 data breach that resulted in the theft of millions of debit and credit card numbers.
NBCUniversal, following a potentially younger viewing audience wherever it goes, has placed a $200 million bet on the fast-growing BuzzFeed.
Kennewick may be having a change of heart over the ban on marijuana. The city is looking to possibly allow legal marijuana sales if it could get more of a cut from the taxes.
The pumpkin spice latte battle is heating up just in time for fall.
Home ownership, that celebrated hallmark of the American dream, is increasingly on hold for younger Americans.
U.S. homebuilders grew slightly more optimistic about the housing market in August, putting their confidence at levels last seen a decade ago during the debt-fueled housing boom.
Zulily, which offers flash sales of products like toys and children's clothing geared to young moms, now has a parent.
Foreign companies have suspended operations around the Tianjin port as officials scramble to contain the toxic fallout of last week's deadly chemical explosions, which dealt a blow to northern China's emerging economic hub.
Two Citigroup Inc. affiliates have agreed to pay $179.5 million to resolve federal regulators' charges of misleading investors in hedge funds that later collapsed.
As more farms open themselves up to visitors for apple picking, hay rides and some extra income, experts are advising owners to take steps to prevent accidents — be they small or fatal.
The International Monetary Fund delivered a reassuring economic assessment of China on Friday, at the end of a week that saw the Chinese currency plummet and global stock markets buckle at the prospect of more bad news from the world's second-biggest economy.
Technology stocks are trending big-time as investors latch on to innovative companies racing ahead in a slow-growth world.
Auto plants, clothing makers and plastics factories drove a sharp rebound in U.S. manufacturing in July.
Prices charged by producers rose more slowly in July, reflecting declines in both food and energy.