These are the strange things anger is doing for the Democrats right now, says marketing strategist Dustin McKissen.
Defense Secretary James Mattis submitted a new plan on how to speed up the war against ISIS, which is likely to include adding more troops
There can only be a few investing superstars, and Warren Buffett is one of them, Cramer says.
Billionaire investor Warren Buffett tells CNBC his top concern is how to prevent rogue nations from getting weapons of mass destruction.
The White House did not rule out that Attorney General Jeff Sessions may recuse himself from Justice Department investigations into allegations of Russian interference in the 2016 presidential election.
President Donald Trump said he will offer details on how he would like to overhaul President Barack Obama's signature health care law in a speech to the U.S. Congress.
The Oracle of Omaha offered up his latest advice on the U.S. economy and investing in Berkshire's annual report.
The former Exxon Mobil CEO has been cut out of the loop on major aspects of his job, Vox reports.
The busiest airport in Arkansas would no longer be named after the only president and first lady from the state if a bill introduced in the legislature succeeds.
We've seen it already, says Vox's Ezra Klein: When Trump is frustrated, he turns on the system.
Tax reform will pit powerful constituencies against one another within the party, Politico's Ben White says.
President Vladimir Putin met French far-right party leader Marine Le Pen in the Kremlin on Friday, handing her a potential boost to her campaign to win next month's presidential election in France.
The consensus is that the euroskeptic won't win. But not everybody is 100 percent committed to that outlook.
With a month to go until the French election, around four in 10 voters are hesitant about who to vote for, a poll said on Friday.
An estimated 71.6 million people watched the final debate between White House contenders Hillary Clinton and Donald Trump on TV on Wednesday.
Clinton and Trump agree on this issue, but they're both wrong about how to fix the problem, says Pinar Çebi Wilber.
There isn't a "chorus" behind Donald Trump's debate performance, experts told CNBC.