Penny Kim took a chance working for a start-up. Things started to unravel quickly and she realized something was really wrong when the paychecks weren't showing up in her account. » Read More
By: Jake Novak
The EU's move to make Apple pay Ireland $14.5 billion in back taxes just shows that the UK was smart to vote to leave the EU, says Jake Novak. » Read More
Driving as we know it is about to fundamentally change, says VC Venky Ganesan. Here's what the future will look like in a world of self-driving cars.
Mylan says the health-care system is to blame for families having to pay more for life-saving drugs like EpiPen and Joe Minarik says, sadly, that’s pretty much true.
Neither Trump nor Clinton are really connecting with female voters. You know what they need to do? Watch the hit movie "Bad Moms," says Jake Novak.
Mylan is trying to win over critics by issuing coupons to help consumers pay for its high-priced EpiPen. Don't be fooled, says Vox writer Sarah Kliff.
The FDA and Congress enabled Mylan to secure a monopoly on EpiPens and then jack up the prices, says this intellectual-property expert. So why can't they just end it?
Does your office have a serious case of the summer Fridays...every day? Here are four tips to juice productivity.
Tough talk on the campaign trail aside, scrapping NAFTA is not going to happen, says UBS's Jorge Mariscal. Here's why.
Donald Trump's pivot to Mr. Nice Guy must've completely freaked out Hillary Clinton, says Jake Novak—enough so that she felt the need to remind the world of all the bad things he's said!
Janet Yellen's Jackson Hole speech won't provide the answers, says Marc Bushallow. Here's what will get the economy moving again.
Best Buy reported better-than-expected numbers and the stock spiked. Here are four reasons to get out now, says wealth manager Michael Yoshikami.
If you're not succeeding, it may just be that you're not failing enough.
The Fed needs to consider the possibility that hiking interest rates could actually be good for the economy, says Michael Farr.
Politicians—including Hillary Clinton—don’t get the “sharing economy” and a lot of policies are actually stifling growth, says Libertarian presidential candidate Gary Johnson.
Donald Trump's inability to snag big money donors is giving Hillary Clinton her biggest advantage yet in the election, says Joshua Spivak.
Global economic policy needs to become more coordinated, more comprehensive, more coherent and more growth-oriented, says Ron Insana.
One candidate is a survivor who has outwitted and outlasted numerous scandals. The other is like a reality-TV rapper. Which "brand" has more appeal for voters?