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Two small-company owners said the debt-deal debacle is weighing down Main Street. And politicians need to prioritize U.S. jobs.
In the wake of the Instagram backlash, growing privacy concerns may spur social media companies to rethink advertising-based revenue models.
Anti-tax crusader Grover Norquist repeated his call for spending cuts instead of tax increases to deal with the country's fiscal problems.
From GPS shoes to dogs who can drive, these things are wacky but you gotta admit, they're practical. Hey, Buster, can you drop me off at the mall so I don't have to look for parking?!
CNBC.com lists the best cheerleading squads of 2013, with rankings provided by former Atlanta Falcons cheerleader Michele Crawford-Carnegie. Read ahead to see what she chose.
A down stock market on "fiscal cliff" fears are good for long-term investors, Alec Young of S&P Capital IQ says.
The author of “Why Smart Executives Fail” offers up his annual "Worst CEOs" list. Two of the CEOs were so bad they are no longer on the job.
From tax hikes to disruptive technologies, key issues entrepreneurs faced in 2012.
One expert offers up five large dividend-paying stocks he thinks are worth owning and forgetting about in 2013. TheStreet.com reports.
If the life of an elderly wealthy family member extends into 2013, the tax bills will be substantially higher.
Despite strong sales early on, the "fiscal cliff" left shoppers hanging on the edge.
Mom-and-pop investors may be coming off the sidelines just as the pros are ready to take a breather, setting up a dicey start for 2013.
Increasing demand in the auto industry is leading some traders to place bets on a lesser known metal.
They may not be sexy or exciting to drive, but a new study by Consumer Reports says hybrids offer the best value for those buying a new vehicle.
Investors should sell ahead of Jan. 1, OptionMonster's Jon Najarian says.
To provide all Americans with health insurance, premiums will have to rise to pay for it, Aetna CEO Mark Bertolini told CNBC on Wednesday.
Americans are largely satisfied with the way their health benefits are chosen and paid for, but wish they had more flexibility, according to a new survey from the Employee Benefit Research Institute.
Starbucks will use its ubiquitous coffee cups to tell U.S. lawmakers to come up with a deal to avoid going over the "fiscal cliff'' and triggering automatic tax hikes and spending cuts.
In Montana's oil country, some teenagers are choosing the oil fields over universities, forgoing higher education for jobs with salaries that can start at $50,000 a year.
Apple has obtained three new patents that could change the face of portable devices, as well as those made by other companies.