Business Top Stories

Target, Experian

Illustration: Gwen Sung/CNNMoney

Target sent victims to Experian, which had its own leak

Companies can't keep your data safe. It's that simple.

When Target lost data on some 110 million customers, it recommended them to credit bureau Experian for "identity theft protection," offering to cover the cost for a year.

Think you're in better han...

Mary Poppins minimum wage video

Funny or Die

Mary Poppins won't work for minimum wage

You'd think magical powers would entitle Mary Poppins to more than $7.25 an hour.

NYSE file 4

Amy Sahba/CNN

Stocks end week on sour note

Investors will have to wait until next week to see if the S&P 500 can finally top 2,000. Stocks fell broadly on Friday.

Pregnancy test

CNN Image

8 rights of pregnant women at work

Women still get fired simply because they're pregnant.

bottle of pills spilling out, medicine

Smart people buy generic brands

Sudafed or Wal-Phed: Which would you choose?

Nine times out of 10, pharmacists and doctors will buy the generic version of aspirin, rather than a brand-name like Bayer. Likewise, professional chefs prefer store-brand sugar, salt and baking powder inst...

Southern Costume Company

Southern Costume Company

Move over Hollywood! Louisiana is top for film production

With a temperate climate and generous tax incentives, Louisiana has been luring the California-based film industry south, creating thousands of new jobs and businesses in the process.

Water faucet

Ferre' Dollar/CNN

Detroit campaign wants you to pay residents' past-due bills

A new online campaign is helping Detroit residents keep their water turned on, even if they are behind on their bills.

Big Mac

Courtesy McDonald's

Introducing the $7.76 Big Mac

Would you pay $7 for a Big Mac? If you took your U.S. dollars to Norway, that's how deep the exchange rate would set you back. There, a McDonald's Big Mac costs 48 Norwegian kroner, which translates to $7.76 in U.S. dollars.

Argentinian President Cristina Fernandez de Kirchner

REUTERS/Argentine Presidency/Handout via Reuter

Argentina is now very close to default

The clock is ticking. Argentina will default in just a few days unless the country can find a way to satisfy creditors that are owed roughly $1.5 billion.

Homes neighborhood

Chinese homebuyers are flocking to these US states

Chinese buyers are now the biggest international players in the U.S. housing market and some states are seeing billions of dollars in real estate deals as a result.

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