U.S. equities soared into the close of trade as the Dow snapped a seven-day losing streak on the heels of dovish comments from the Fed's Stanley Fischer.
The reported number of deaths from the largest outbreak of Legionnaires’ disease in New York City has increased from 10 to 12, NYC Mayor Bill de Blasio said during a press conference Monday.
Grain futures were higher Monday on the Chicago Board of Trade.
The company that once offered to sell you eight CDs for 1 cent has filed for Chapter 11 bankruptcy protection after almost 20 years of falling sales.
Shake Shack Inc.'s stock slumped 3.1% in afternoon trade Monday, ahead of the burger chain's fiscal second-quarter results after the close.
The heart of Warren Buffett's Berkshire Hathaway lies in insurance and finance, but a string of massive industrial deals have shifted the balance of the conglomerate's holdings toward industrial and manufacturing firms.
Vermont Sen. Bernie Sanders has picked up his first major labor endorsement from the nation's largest organization of nurses.
Three Christian universities gained allies Monday in their battle against ObamaCare. Among their supporters: 16 state governments.
Thousands of young turkeys are running around barns on a farm that was the first in Iowa to restock after a bird flu outbreak devastated Midwest flocks.
On the evening of July 24, shortly after an agreement was reached between US and Turkish officials allowing the US to use Turkey’s airbases to launch its jets against the Islamic State, Turkey launched a massive airstrike against a Kurdish militant group in the mountains of Iraq along the border with Iran, which took the U.S. military completely by surprise.
Verizon is doing the unthinkable: Starting Thursday, the nation's largest wireless company will eliminate two-year service contracts, along with the practice of offering discounted phones at prices of $100 or $200.
Attorney General Loretta Lynch voiced strong support on Monday for the country's police officers, praising them as peacemakers and encouraging them to be part of the national conversation about improving relationships with minority communities.
Democratic presidential hopeful Hillary Clinton announced a $350 billion plan to make college more affordable Monday, calling for a “new college compact” designed to reduce the surging burden of student debt affecting America’s students.