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In a marked difference to prior annual meetings, Citigroup shareholders praised management and the board on Wednesday for revitalizing the bank's strategy.
An ongoing rebound in the new home market is leading to better sales of building materials and new appliances, CEOs told CNBC on Wednesday.
Not too long ago, Wall Street analysts were leapfrogging each other with lofty price forecasts for the stock. On Wednesday, those same analysts did an about face.
Waste Management CEO David Steiner chats with CNBC about how his clients are going green and whether his company will be able to profit from recycling.
Thanks to Social Security's complex rules, many recipients find out how to maximize their benefits only after it's too late to change their elections.
The average fee a bank charges non-customers to use its ATM increased by 20 percent over the last five years, a recent report found.
Homes built without ready buyers were all the rage for builders during the housing boom, before demand disappeared. Now they're coming back.
CNBC met with the chairman of the Virgin Group this week at the American Express Publishing Luxury Summit and he gave some interesting advice, here are six takeaway points.
The Federal Reserve announced on Wednesday it intends to circulate new $100 bills beginning in October in an attempt to thwart foreign counterfeiters.
The European Central Bank needs to by-pass dysfunctional banks through a TARP-like program, said one European CIO.
Millions of people who can't find a full-time job are taking anything that pays them under the table, and in turn are helping to boost consumption, say analysts.
Flight delays from air traffic controller furloughs may seem like the start of the predicted doom of sequestration. But many have already felt the pain of mandated budget cuts.
Saudi Arabia could change its official weekend to Friday-Saturday, in a move designed to move it closer into lockstep with global financial markets, and boost its economy.
A 20-month-old program at the Securities and Exchange Commission has had big successes, but it faces challenges.
It gets knocked down and then it gets back up again: recent trade in sterling is much like the performance of underdog boxer Rocky in the popular U.S. film series.
Why did gold crash? Ron Paul points his finger at two potential culprits: The Obama administration and Goldman Sachs.
Tuesday's mini-flash crash demonstrates what happens when high-speed data meets high speed trading.
Lasry said he was "grateful to be considered" for the post but would remain at the firm, which manages $11.5 billion, according to sources familiar with the matter.
In the days since last Monday's bombings, sales have slowed to a trickle at some stores and businesses in the area around the bombings. And that's money some won't likely recoup.
The fake tweet that sent the stock market scurrying Tuesday should be a "wake-up call" to regulators that social media presents a major threat to investing, traders said.