The average price of gasoline in the U.S. has risen four cents over the past two weeks to $2.25 a gallon for regular grade.
Investment in exploration and production will have to start increasing soon to help balance the global oil market, Schlumberger CEO Paal Kibsgaard told a conference in Dubai on Monday.
Snap, the newly renamed parent company of messaging app Snapchat, plans to start selling camera-equipped sunglasses starting this fall.
Crude prices rebounded on Monday after Algeria's energy minister said the day before that all options were possible for an oil output cut or freeze at this week's informal meeting of OPEC producers.
China stocks dropped nearly 2 percent to a seven-week low on Monday, dampened by falls in the property sector and as Asian markets retreated after losses on Wall Street.
Golf legend Arnold Palmer died Sunday at the age of 87 in Pittsburgh, Penn.
Making these smart money moves when you're young could go a long way toward achieving financial freedom.
Lanxess AG said on Sunday it would buy specialty chemical company Chemtura Corp for about $2.12 billion in cash to improve the German company's lubricants and flame retardants business.
With dividend investing back en vogue, investors should love these three top dividend growth stocks in 2016 and beyond.
Google is broadening its presence in online travel services, and this could hurt other companies in the sector.
Corporate travel pressure, political unrest, disruption by services like Airbnb, and more -- here is a snapshot of the industry, and why these 3 companies look promising.
Sharing from publications and businesses is just growing much faster.
These predictions were way off the mark.
Didn't it learn anything from Abercrombie & Ftich?
America's spend-first mentality is a genuine concern.
Apple is moving deeper into healthcare -- and big pharma is answering the call.
Rampant iPhone 7 discounting at wireless carriers across the U.S. -- and other parts of the world -- will provide a big sales lift for Apple.
Companies have to be aware of what their customers really want - unfortunately, that is often not the case.
A companys size affects how it makes decisions, and being too large can hamper disruptive potential.
Why is it so hard for an innovator to pick up on the next big thing and push past the critics?