They hope the robot can be modified to perform other tasks like checking soil quality and water troughs.
Wall Street's latest parlor game -- guessing when the Fed will start reducing its money printing -- has a new player: Morgan Stanley's CEO.
The company's Sam's Clubs subsidiary helped the retailer post slightly better earnings than expected.
Apple's share price is flagging, and Mad Money's Jim Cramer doesn't think a share buyback will necessarily do the trick.
As efforts to harvest shale gas in Lithuania, Poland and the Ukraine falter, Russia remains the region's largest producer.
In the U.S. we clamp fraudsters like Bernie Madoff in irons for a long, long time. In Vietnam, they face the possibility of a death sentence.
Because Chevron no longer operates in Ecuador, it's unlikely it will ever pay the fine.
It is unclear whether a bill that would ban dollars in Russia has enough legislative support to become a law.
Despite protests from the state, the Wampanoag Tribe is already moving ahead with plans to convert an unfinished community center into a temporary casino.
PepsiCo, which controls about 15 percent of India's cola drink market, aims to expand further into rural India.
ITS Financial charged customers thousands of dollars in bogus fees and encouraged franchisees to lie to the IRS.
The big airline aims to continue operating while a Delaware court assesses its request for protection from creditors.
Amazon has expanded its reach to include forays into intelligence-community contracts and fashion -- and now Sunday delivery.
At least 12 traders from six major banks have been placed on leave after inquiries by various regulators.
Armed national guardsmen kept order at the five stores as citizens hunted for bargains.
A rift between the firms prompted J&J to stop selling some of its products -- including Tylenol, Band-Aids and baby products -- through Amazon.
By and Large, the firm that submitted documents about the barge, says it will be used to promote businesses.
S&P applauds President Hollande's efforts to tighten fiscal oversight but says this does not go far enough.
Obama officials said that they will offer an administrative solution to help Americans who have lost or will lose their health insurance as a result of the new law.
Here are five things that Twitter did differently from Facebook, and how they contributed to a more successful IPO