Wildlife officials say the hunting should be good when wild turkey season opens on Saturday in Mississippi.
More than 2.3 million Illinois taxpayers have already filed their income tax returns, with more than half getting refunds.
North Carolina educators will have a new way to save for retirement by investing from their paycheck.
A Utah man has won a $45,000 credit to be used toward the purchase of a Chrysler Group vehicle.
A company that manages part of the nation's electric grid is to break ground on a regional headquarters in Little Rock, where about 50 employees will earn an average annual salary of $85,000.
After a five-month-long look at what the government learned about Bernard Madoff's epic fraud, jurors are close to beginning to weigh whether five of his former employees were his conspirators or his dupes.
Most global stock markets fell sharply Friday over persistent concerns about weakness in the Chinese economy and tensions in Ukraine.
Dannon says it will cut back the amount of sugar in its yogurts intended for children.
The Obama administration is proposing new rules designed to protect students at for-profit colleges from amassing huge debt they can't pay off — and still pass judicial muster after a previous version was thrown out by a federal judge.
The cold winter temperatures here in Missouri had Deb Donatti, Owensville, wearing her wig again.
Democrats in control of the Kentucky House passed a $20 billion budget plan Thursday evening over Republican objections, closely following the governor's recommendations in putting forth their spending priorities for the next two years.
The Detroit Medical Center says an employee stole the personal information of 1,087 patients at Harper University Hospital.
Both of Louisiana's U.S. senators have voted for a bill designed to head off dramatic increases in flood insurance rates.
Office Max plans to begin moving 1,600 jobs out of Illinois next month, with some positions permanently eliminated — a move that comes months after Illinois lawmakers declined to give the company the millions in tax breaks it requested from the state.
A broad package of business tax cuts is on its way to the governor's desk.
The Senate Education Committee voted Thursday to lift restrictions that bar school districts from hiring the spouses of board members.
Aviation regulators say they're considering rules that would require alcohol and drug testing for people who work on U.S. airline planes in foreign maintenance and repair shops.
Shell's Chief Executive Officer Ben van Beurden says the company will cut capital spending in the U.S. by 20 percent in 2014 after setbacks in its shale gas operations and in Alaska.
Both of Mississippi's U.S. senators have voted for a bill designed to head off dramatic increases in flood insurance rates.
President Barack Obama's former national security adviser said Thursday that Obama should approve the Keystone XL oil pipeline to send Russian President Vladimir Putin a message that "international bullies" can't use energy security as a weapon.
The lawyer for a BP engineer found guilty of obstructing an investigation into the 2010 Gulf oil spill urged a judge to throw out the conviction Thursday, arguing the evidence was insufficient and the jury forewoman heard statements outside of the trial that influenced the panel's decision.
Sotheby's said Thursday that it has rejected the three board candidates of its largest shareholder, activist investor firm Third Point LLC, and named two new director candidates of its own.
Internal emails between staff at North Carolina's environmental agency suggest state regulators were coordinating with Duke Energy before intervening in efforts by citizens groups trying to sue the company over groundwater pollution leeching from its coal ash dumps.
An analyst who worked for an affiliate of SAC Capital Advisors, the firm at the center of one of the biggest insider-trading cases in history, has been barred from the securities industry to settle civil charges of profiting from confidential information.