Bullish just a few weeks ago, investors in U.S. stocks should be at best "neutral," market watcher Dennis Gartman tells CNBC.» Read More
For some corporate founders, the market's rally this year has meant a fortune. Who's gained the most?
A new study calls for an end to the $2.13 an hour federal tipped minimum wage.
If you're looking for signs of a tech bubble, you don't have to do much searching these days.
Marc Faber expects the S&P to decline 30 percent because the global economy does not support current valuations.
Wendy's CEO Emil Brolick answered questions submitted by CNBC viewers, addressing labor costs and more.
Following news that Crumbs has closed all of its stores, one seller has listed a Crumbs birthday cupcake on eBay for $250.
Nearly 7 in 10 Americans said their opinion of Obamacare will play a role in how they voting in upcoming Congressional elections.
In 1 out of 3 couples whose marriages seem solid, one spouse is often blindsided by news the other is unfaithful with money.
Bosses who get a whiff of millennial job candidates may not like what they smell.
While Jamie Dimon's prognosis for recovery is good, JPMorgan's board needs to think about his successor, says Yale professor Jeffrey Sonnenfeld.
The search giant has modified its policy for AdWords to disallow any sexually explicit content.
Consumers will pay the highest Fourth of July gasoline prices in six years, but pump prices would be far higher if not for the oil shale boom.
Celebrating Independence Day's going to be more expensive this year, according to an informal survey.
Halfway into 2014, as trading desks across the world go quiet for the summer, it's time to take a look at what might lie ahead.
Even as diners pay more attention to eat healthy food, restaurant chains are launching highly indulgent items. Here's why this makes sense.
Dark Side of the Moo is a New Jersey food truck that serves up meats like yak, camel and kangaroo ... here's how and why.
Youth unemployment stands at 16.1 percent, above the national average. Author Katie Kieffer blames the president.
America's auto industry, in the midst of a five-year run where sales have rebounded more than 55 percent, is close to seeing a slowdown.
There have been some great forecasts and some awful ones over the past 25 years. Here is a look at some that shook the market.
Over the next 25 years, Wall Street's evolution will converge with Silicon Valley's, and companies are already looking to capitalize.