Social and political turmoil is creating a challenging operating environment for the world's largest coffee chain, Howard Schultz says. » Read More
Pizza Hut is celebrating the Super Bowl's 50th anniversary by giving away pizzas covered in real gold.
Ted Cruz is projected to defeat Donald Trump to win the GOP's Iowa caucus, NBC News said, while Hillary Clinton was the apparent Democratic winner.
General Electric is stopping production on a certain product by the end of 2016, Gizmodo reports.
The "selling stampede" that contributed to the worst January for U.S. stocks since 2009 may have ended last week, Jeffrey Saut says.
If you’ve lost big in Las Vegas or had a friend crash on your couch, you may be able to benefit at tax time.
Four of the top five most popular ETFs in January were Treasury bond funds, a sign of investor fear that hasn't been recorded since 2003.
The nation’s largest car auction posted its first sales decline since 2010, with sales of everything from muscle cars to vintage European racers slowing.
Thanks to a Labor Department ruling, supply of socially responsible investment options in 401(k) plans may finally meet growing demand.
Iowa's electorate may be the first litmus test of American voters — but is it far from representative when it comes to immigration issues?
Tourism and travel-related stocks have taken a hit from worries surrounding the Zika virus.
During the 2016 Super Bowl, Denver Broncos cornerback Aqib Talib will don a high-tech helmet to safeguard against head injury.
Dominion Resources said it would buy natural gas distributor Questar for about $4.4 billion in cash to expand its natural gas operations.
Athletic apparel maker Under Armour may not be a good investment even though it popped on its latest earnings report.
Energy companies are coming down to the last dollars in their wallets, a CNBC analysis found.
Top technician Ari Wald of Oppenheimer says the Nasdaq 100 may be a flashing buy sign.
JPMorgan Chase's plan to lure millennial talent to its tech team comes with bells, whistles -- and a new office.
Nearly 50 U.S. companies have used inversions to reincorporate overseas in recent years. Is it good business or greed?
For US tech executives there was no avoiding it: China's slowing growth had a big impact on quarterly earnings.
As digital sales of video games slide, GameStop is dipping into potential new revenue streams outside its comfort zone.
Xerox CEO Ursula Burns says Carl Icahn was not the driving force in the decision to split into two publicly traded companies.