A new study finds that we are not only are we willing to allow robots to give commands, but that we prefer robot orders to that of humans.» Read More
Whether you'd really consider retiring to North Dakota or West Virginia, this unconventional list will at least get you thinking about what you really need from a retirement spot.
The number of homeowners falling behind on their mortgages for the first time has finally fallen close to pre-housing-crisis levels. That's the good news.
Billionaires Bill Gates and Warren Buffett said limits on charitable deductions could hurt giving—but only among the lesser rich.
The Internal Revenue Service will play an important role in how health-care reform is managed, even deciding who will have to buy coverage.
Rather than being simply a one-off event that Wall Street could dismiss as an aberration, the Flash Crash now looks like it was just the first warning shot.
Warren Buffett tells CNBC's Becky Quick stocks will be going a "lot higher" in her lifetime but warns investors to stay away from bonds.
Millennials are more cautious about investing in the market than their parents. But they are also more knowledgeable about what to do with their money.
Mother's Day is a big holiday for the $34 billion floral industry, and growers, wholesalers and florists are getting busy.
The future of Marvel Studios' flagship franchise is in the hands of a man with no other special powers than his ability to rebound from Hollywood pariah to hottest star on the planet.
A new analysis finds the current Supreme Court to be by far the most pro-business of any since World War II.
Facebook earnings had the Street talking social media and mobile in tech this week. But investors may not want to ignore Microsoft, say analysts.
Harvard historian Niall Ferguson apologized for "stupid" remarks he made about economist John Maynard Keynes, which evoked a firestorm.
A new survey suggests the root of many college students' financial struggles actually begin long before they ever set foot on campus, with a lack of financial literacy skills.
Decades after downing their first juice boxes, health-conscious Americans are showing renewed enthusiasm for cold-pressed juice, a trend that's prompting big investors to follow in search of profits.
With the unemployment rate at 7.5 percent and the competition for full-time work fierce, here are some of the most common, and costly, errors that young interviewers can make.
If you blinked anytime over the past month or so, you may have missed the marketcorrection that virtually everyone on Wall Street had anticipated.
Homeowners with government-backed mortgages may have a fresh shot at receiving meaningful mortgage relief, but it will likely come with strings attached, reports TheStreet.com.
Major retailers like Wal-Mart, J.C. Penney, Gap, Nike and Target are feeling a new degree of pressure to re-assess global sourcing strategies. And that may prompt them to take some potentially costly steps.
The events in Europe are a great example of bankers gone wild and you simply can't trust them, said Charlie Munger.
Investors plowed through another benchmark, taking out 15,000 on the Dow in a move that could set up for a short-term market lull.