NBC News Business
Updated: 27 min 35 sec ago
Fiat Chrysler Automobiles says it is recalling about 322,000 Dodge Charger sedans because side air bags can deploy when a car door is slammed.
Japan has constructed the world's largest floating wind turbine, a 344-foot structure that is billed as being able to withstand 65-foot waves.
Planners in Hangzhou, China, are building an Asian version of Greenwich, Connecticut, in hopes of attracting hedge funds and boutique brokerages.
The possibility of a strike had loomed as contract covering 39,000 workers in nine states expired Saturday.
The union says the company is demanding sharp increases in health care contributions and concessions on pensions. The contract covers 39,000 workers.
Fifty points to Gryffindor!Author J.K. Rowling, the magical mind behind "Harry Potter," turned 50 years old Friday and her reign as literary queen is
While Puerto Rico tackles debt that's so large that the governor calls it "unpayable," the options for restructuring are limited.
A Colorado credit union is hoping a federal judge will let the booming marijuana industry move its finances from cash to the regulated banking system.
The NTSB is trying to determine how many car makers received wireless components from the same company that supplied Fiat Chrysler.
Farmers from drought-parched California are finding greener pastures in the Pacific Northwest. And so are buyers from China.
Thinking about buying season tickets to your favorite team? The investment might only be worth it if you have the faith.
The Senate passed long-delayed legislation that would ban companies from renting cars that are subject to recall until the necessary fixes are made.
The rich are more likely to think that others are wealthy too, and they tend to underestimate the impact of income inequality, a new study finds.
A rare pre-Civil War baseball card handed down within the family of a ballplayer for more than 150 years fetches $179,250 at an auction.
At one Seattle restaurant, an early move to the $15 minimum wage that the city is phasing in has been an unqualified success.
Ben Popken explains what's behind the rise in textbook prices, and how the economics behind school supplies will keep pushing prices higher.
The chairman of United Airlines says add-on fees for checking bags and other services are here to stay.