Texas Attorney General Ken Paxton was booked Monday on securities fraud charges accusing him of misleading investors in a tech startup, including a state lawmaker, before he took office in January.
The U.S. auto industry raced to a stronger than expected sales month in July, as consumers continued to ride off with new trucks and sport-utility vehicles.
Wall Street stepped back from session lows at the close of trade Monday after the energy sector helped fuel the day's losses.
The U.S. military is expanding its combat role in Syria in defense of coalition-backed rebels, conducting armed drone missions into Syria from an air base in Turkey and imposing new rules allowing the U.S. to defend rebels against attacks from any hostile force, including the Assad government.
Grain futures were lower Monday on the Chicago Board of Trade.
Delta Air Lines is having a major change of heart about shipping hunting trophies.
Massachusetts' horse racing industry is flush with casino cash.
Yes, your mutual fund may own some Greek stocks.
A jury has decided the families of two men killed in a New York City construction crane collapse should get $48 million in punitive damages from the crane's owner and his companies.
The Treasury Department estimates that it will end up borrowing $552 billion for the current budget year, the lowest total in eight years.
The holding company Loews said Monday that its second-quarter net income rose more than 46 percent, even as revenue fell at its insurance and oil drilling businesses.
Former college football broadcaster Craig James has filed a lawsuit against Fox Sports saying he was fired because he had expressed opposition to gay marriage.
The Treasury Department is targeting 11 companies and individuals suspected of providing energy products the Syrian government of Bashar Assad (bah-SHAR' AH'-sahd) is using in the conflict there.
The U.S. Food and Drug Administration has, for the first time, approved a drug that uses 3D printing technology, paving the way for potential customization of drugs to suit patients' needs.
Heart attacks seem to have a bigger effect on life expectancy for women and African Americans than for white men, a new study shows.