*Wall Street down slightly ahead of Fed minutes. NEW YORK Oct 8- World stock indexes were little changed Thursday, as weak data from Germany and Japan added to concerns over sluggish global growth, while the dollar dipped ahead of the release of minutes from the most recent Federal Reserve meeting. It will be the Fed minutes later in the day that will give us a sign one...» Read More
A CPI and CNBC investigation found Bank of America has controlled many federal prison trust fund accounts in a no-bid contract since 2000.
The House Oversight and Government Reform Committee is questioning Secret Service Director Julia Pierson about recent security lapses at the White House, reports CNBC's Eamon Javers.
The new, post-Edward Snowden smartphone is the first that will disrupt American spying, the New York Times reports.
Data breaches at retailers aren't going away but there are ways consumers can protect themselves from future heists of their payment card information.
Despite a low-profile strategy in Washington, D.C., after its IPO Alibaba will begin looking for a veteran Washington hand to open a new office there.
TWC will pay $1.1 million to resolve a FCC probe that found the cable and Internet provider did not properly report multiple network outage.
U.S. military involvement in Iraq will continue as the threat from ISIS is more dangerous than that from al-Qaeda, said Defense Secretary Chuck Hagel. NBCNews reports.
All puppies imported to the United States will have to be at least 6 months old, healthy, and up-to-date on vaccinations.
The United States Postal Service reported a $2 billion loss this week despite raising prices on all postal products. Postmaster General Patrick Donahoe discusses what's causing the decline in postal services and changes he is implementing to improve it.
Well, there you have it—evidence straight from the government that Marissa Mayer was right about telecommuting!, says Jake Novak.
The FDA approved the first screening test for colon cancer that uses patients' DNA to help spot potentially deadly tumors and growths.
Lawmakers weighed in on President Barack Obama's authorization of "targeted airstrikes" in Iraq.
25 percent of U.S. families feel they are under economic stress and most do not expect wages to rise in the next year, according to a new Fed study.
A U.S. judge on Tuesday reluctantly approved a $285 fraud settlement between Citigroup and the Securities and Exchange Commission.
The U.S. Air Force is calling for an end to big-ticket items like the error-ridden F-35 in order to save money. Fiscal Times reports.
The U.S. lacks a plan to save coastal cities from hurricanes and rising sea levels, and getting there may not be easy.
Experts say "chameleon" trucking companies, which re-register with the government to clear prior issues, are more likely to be in severe crashes.
Truck companies are banking on the safety features of their vehicles as a selling point.
Retirees offered 365 tips to the SEC, the most of any occupation, since the agency started its whistleblower program in 2011.
On July 15 and 16 U.S. Customs and Border Protection officers seized $210,500 worth of counterfeit currency at JFK International Airport.