Even if your team didn't make the World Series, it may have performed better—financially—than the eventual pennant winner.» Read More
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.
Companies will add more part-time jobs to avoid Obamacare's rule to provide health care benefits for full-time workers, say critics. In April, 278,000 part-time jobs were created.
Near-term deceleration will probably give way to strengthening next year, Goldman Chief Economist Jan Hatzius told "Squawk on the Street."
Warren Buffett before Berkshire's annual meeting, the latest jobs report, Apple bonds, and Facebook's mobile ad boost are the focus of this week's "Talking Squawk" blog.
A little known rule change is signaling just how meaningless the retirement vehicle has become.
Surging demand for firearms and ammunition have not resulted in a jump in share prices for gunmakers.
There is residual fear in the market but Goldman Sachs CEO Lloyd Blankfein said the US market has nothing to fear but fear itself.
Congratulations rich people, there's now a luxury marketplace where you can spend your bitcoins.
LeapFrog introduced this week a LeapReader, an upgraded version of a five-year-old product Tag, that now teaches kids not only to read but also to write.
Payday loans cost the U.S. economy nearly $1 billion and thousands of jobs in 2011, while borrowers often face bankruptcy, according to a new report.
Warren Buffett, famously slow to adopt new technology, has sent his first tweet.
Economists' consensus for the April jobs report is 148,000. Profiting from tomorrow's jobs report, with CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis and the Futures Now Traders.
A new map of who claims the mortgage interest tax deduction shows how the debate over ending it could pit renters against homeowners and rural areas against cities.
Cellphone theft is on the rise, but carriers and handset makers have no incentive to fix the problem. The NYT reports.
The truth is that huge money is everywhere at the Derby: from the $8,000 per ticket new luxury area called the "Mansion," to the $500 hats and $1,000 mint julep.
Stock markets don't want a strong economy, but want a "decent" one said Bob Doll, chief equity strategist at Nuveen Asset Management.
As home prices rise, there are fewer bargains in single family homes, but not fewer investors. Their ranks and property portfolios continue to grow.
Maryland and Colorado are among the states supportive of innovation, according to a report from the U.S. Chamber of Commerce.
An antibiotic-resistant strain of gonorrhea has some saying that its effects could match those of AIDS.