Lumber Liquidators CEO Robert Lynch has abruptly quit the company that is embroiled in an investigation over products imported from China.
More Americans sought unemployment aid last week, though the number of applications remains at a historically low level that is consistent with a healthy job market.
The Hershey Company will showcase the most advanced 3D chocolate printer in the world at a confectioners' conference in Chicago this week.
Chinese telecommunications company Huawei on Wednesday announced a new operating system to help connect household and business devices to the internet.
Small companies from around the world are racing to commercialize their flying cars in the next few years, convinced their vehicles will transform the transportation sector.
The Coca-Cola Company recently announced plans to sell territories to two U.S. bottlers, the latest step in an overhaul of its bottling operations.
In the manufacturing environment, everything from equipment operation and product assembly to maintenance procedures and quality assurance processes are controlled under the guidance of SOPs.
Federal prosecutors have charged six Chinese nationals, including three who earned advanced degrees from the University of Southern California, with stealing wireless technology from a pair of U.S. companies.
The months-long strike at a massive Texas oil refinery will continue after union workers this week rejected the latest contract proposal.
ConAgra Foods is likely to face a criminal charge now that the U.S. government has completed its investigation of the company's 2007 peanut butter recall.
Hybrid car batteries are becoming an increasingly popular target for thieves in the San Francisco area.
Authorities along California's central coast are dealing with one of the worst oil spills in years after a ruptured pipeline seeped crude into a storm drain for hours.
The U.S. government's highway safety agency has become more aggressive in enforcing auto safety rules and Fiat Chrysler and the industry will have to adjust, the company's CEO said Tuesday.
A recall of airbags made by Japanese auto parts supplier Takata Corp. now has the dubious distinction of being the largest in U.S. history.
Saudi Arabia and its allies, in an effort to protect their market share, led OPEC to increase oil production from those nations' conventional wells. The cartel predicted that the boom in U.S. production from higher-cost fracking wells would end in 2015. But if a Denver company has its way, foreign competitors may not be able to undercut U.S. drilling operations for much longer.
There is a crisis on the trucking and shipping side of things, and it is beginning to take a toll on manufacturers and change the way warehouses and manufacturers need to operate.
North Carolina officials say a metalworker died last week after he was struck by a tool ejected from heavy machinery.
The Scientific Systems, Inc. released the LD Class Pump. According to the company, it consists of dual-headed, positive displacement piston pumps, delivering unmatched performance for analytical, flash, and small-scale preparative chromatography applications.
Each time a worker leaves, it can cost an employer $1,000 in recruiting, orientation, and basic training costs to bring in a replacement. Here are tips to help bring those numbers down.
Air bag maker Takata Corp. has agreed to declare 33.8 million of its inflator mechanisms defective, effectively doubling the number of cars and trucks that have been recalled in the U.S. so far.