Here are the top contenders to lead the Fed once Ben Bernanke steps aside.» Read More
Vice-chair of the Federal Reserve Janet Yellen is by far the most credible successor to central bank chief Ben Bernanke, former Fed Governor Robert Heller told CNBC.
More than a year after the nation’s five largest mortgage servicers signed a $26 billion legal settlement, those same servicers still need to do better, according to a new report.
Although the SEC's decision to not allow defendants to neither admit nor deny wrongdoing is a good one, it must refocus on individuals, not companies, said a former SEC chairman.
Three attorneys general want Google to change the way its search engine displays results, accusing the company of helping facilitate the sale of illegal goods.
Smithfield Foods Chief Executive Larry Pope could receive nearly $46.6 million in payments as part of a planned takeover by China's Shuanghui, a securities filing showed.
Even if you are thousands of miles away from the office and wearing pajamas, your boss could still be watching you just as closely as if you were sitting in the next cubicle over.
Once infamous as a place of exile and no-return during the Tsarist and then Stalinist eras, Siberia is being touted as a beacon of light by the Russian government as it looks east, rather than west, for growth potential.
The FOMC meeting kicks off on Tuesday. Mad Money host Jim Cramer explains why this week isn't make or break it for the economy.
The 'anonymous' search engine DuckDuckGo is getting a boost off the PRISM scandal that is putting big tech companies like Google and Apple to shame.
Over the past few years, Citigroup has been grappling with an unusual problem—how to incur more U.S. taxes.
Already sluggish health-care inflation is projected to slow down even more in 2014 as consumers, employers and the federal government continue looking to cut medical costs, a new report said Tuesday.
Russia's President Putin is being called out by New England Patriots owner Robert Kraft for allegedly stealing his Super Bowl Championship ring, with the "Street Signs" panel.
Prenuptial agreements are common among the financial elite. Divorce settlements can be astronomical. But in some cases, prenups may make sense for the 99 percent.
In an exclusive interview with CNBC, the man at the center of an insider-trading probe, former KPMG auditor Scott London, said he received about $70,000 in kickbacks.
Home builders started fewer single-family homes in May than predicted, which is curious given the low U.S. supply of new and existing homes for sale.
Adrian Barrie Smith, who recruits housekeeping staff for the wealthy, has sued several well-known Wall Street financiers and even the comedian Jerry Seinfeld.
CNBC's Andrew Ross Sorkin hits the links with golf pro Mike Stubblefield and Stifel's Kevin Caron to pick up some tips on how getting a "feel" for the game is like investing.
New York is second to only Silicon Valley when it comes to a burgeoning tech industry, but some city policies threaten its growth, mayoral hopefuls say.
Britain's fraud prosecutor charged former UBS trader Tom Hayes with eight counts of conspiracy to defraud.
Gov. Rick Perry will visit gun makers in New York and Connecticut this week to try to bring them to gun-friendly Texas.