The U.S. Federal Reserve has put forward new rules aimed at addressing one of the primary causes of the 2008 financial crisis -- the financial exposures that the biggest banks had with each other.
The U.S. trade deficit rose in January as American exports fell for a fourth straight month, the Commerce Department said Friday.
U.S. businesses added a healthy 214,000 jobs last month, another sign that the U.S. job market remains resilient despite economic weakness overseas and tumult in financial markets.
This year's US$1 million A.M. Turing Award goes to a pair of cryptographers whose ideas helped make Internet commerce possible, and who now argue that giving governments a "back door" into encrypted communications puts everyone at risk.
Automakers posted big U.S. sales gains last month as consumers -- giddy from Super Bowl ads -- returned to showrooms after a snowy January.
Can you save money if you pay only for the TV channels you watch?
Meal-kit companies have exploded in the past four years, shipping boxes of raw meat, seafood, fresh vegetables and other ingredients to busy city folk who want to skip the supermarket and still cook at home.
Argentina and a group of U.S. holdout creditors announced a deal on Monday in a longstanding debt standoff, potentially breaking an impasse that has kept the South American country on the margins of international credit markets and led to a rewriting of the terms of debt issuance and negotiations worldwide.
Fewer Americans signed contracts to buy homes in January, as the recent hot streak appears to have been curbed by a shortage of properties for sale and colder weather.
A federal judge ruled Monday that the U.S. Justice Department cannot use a 227-year-old law to force Apple to provide the FBI with access to locked iPhone data, dealing a blow to the government in its battle with the company over privacy and public safety.