California has finally adapted new regulations when it comes to groundwater usage. But some experts say they will have no effect on the drought.» Read More
Business slows down for some small shop owners in the summer. From networking to updating websites, a to-do guide for all those pesky tasks you've been meaning to do—for months.
Europe's banks, which were among the biggest buyers of U.S. mortgage bonds before the financial crisis, are set to cash in on America's housing recovery by selling the once "toxic" assets back to U.S. lenders.
The S&P 500 collectively no longer yields more than government bonds, calling into question whether the rush to high dividend-payers can continue.
The spotlight at this year's American Society of Clinical Oncologists meeting will be on data from Bristol-Myers Squibb, Roche, and Merck on a new class of cancer drugs.
America's shift toward self-sufficiency in energy will weaken its strategic interest in the Middle East, North Africa and the Persian Gulf, the globalpost reports.
The new head of the Vatican bank will need plenty of prayer and strength to rescue its scandal-torn reputation.
One of the most striking products unveiled at the D11: AllThings D conference is a smart lock called "August." It makes any deadbolt into a digital "virtual doorman."
Tesla Motors is adding a couple of hundred charging stations by 2015 that will be able to provide power even if the national grid goes down, according to CEO Elon Musk.
The proposed $4.7 billion acquisition of Smithfield Foods by China's Shuanghui International is unlikely to change pork-buying habits of American consumers.
A former Microsoft executive plans to create the first US marijuana brand, kicking off his Seattle-based business by acquiring medical cannabis dispensaries in three states.
The growing number of retirees selling their pensions for cash is raising major concerns and drawing increased scrutiny for what some are calling unfair lending practices.
Technical majors head the highest-paid list for the Class of 2013, according to a report by the National Association of Colleges and Employers.
The Chinese walls on Wall Street separating investment banking business from analysis, may be crumbling.
After the banking crisis, oil prices are the next threat to the euro zone, analysts told CNBC, arguing that prices will rise once the shale oil revolution in the U.S. dies down.
Even as the economy keeps chugging along, headwinds from federal budget cuts are expected to blow harder later this year.
The housing market continues to squeak out gains, with signed contracts to buy existing homes up in April, the National Association of Realtors reported.
Japan's public pension fund - a pool of over $1 trillion - is considering a change to its portfolio strategy that could allow its investment in domestic stocks to grow with a rallying market, according to people familiar with the deliberations.
For months Japan's domestic investors have defied expectations that they would pile cash into overseas assets in a big way. Now, with U.S. Treasury yields above 2 percent for the first time in over a year, the lure may be just too strong.
New York police said two anonymous letters sent to Mayor Michael Bloomberg contained traces of the deadly poison ricin.
CNET founder and tech investor Halsey Minor has seen his personal tech boom go bust: He's filed for bankruptcy.