The deformation of bulk metallic glasses (BMGs) is generally driven by highly localized shear. Due to such inhomogeneous flow, failure occurs in a catastrophic brittle manner through rapid shear banding, often associated with very limited plastic strain macroscopically. Here, we demonstrate metal-like ductile fracture in Zr-based BMGs under tension, a completely opposite situation, by suppressing shear banding. In the absence of shear bands, BMGs exhibit enhanced fracture strength of 2.9 GPa and tensile plasticity of 10%. Nucleation of cavies/voids and subsequent void growth and coalescence dominate the initial plastic failure process, enabling BMGs to display the essential characteristics of ductile fracture, with deep dimples and cup-and-cone morphology. This ductile fracture only occurs in amorphous alloys, but not in the fully crystallized counterpart. Furthermore, the characteristic decohesion strength of the ductile fracture in Zr-based BMGs was found to be 1.75 GPa, one of the highest among engineering metals and alloys.