The Federal Reserve could change the calculus for markets with just two words.» Read More
Would you spend $100 on a cocktail? How about $5,000? What's in the new trend of super-splurge cocktails.
Amazon's decision to invest in HBO content may hurt Netflix, but the positive benefits for content owners are probably far more significant.
A new American Express study finds the average cost to attend a wedding is surging to $592.
Nissan is testing a car that can keep itself clean, thanks to special paints that repel water and oils.
More than a third of all American smartphone owners do absolutely nothing, not even a simple code to lock the screen.
The makers of a new kind of plastic lid are hoping to ride the trend of specialty coffee with a cup cover that maximizes aroma from to-go cups.
Income inequality is growing and the rich keep getting richer. In 25 years a serial entrepreneur with grand visions may cross the wealth threshold.
When you're spending six-figures on a luxury sports car, most people inspect it for marks, but for this 2002 Aston Martin Vanquish, the more marks the better.
The weather phenomenon is likely to return, possibly bringing enough water to end the severe drought in California.
Here's how the wealthiest people may manage their fortunes in 25 years.
Few things unite us like complaining about our jobs. Think you have one of the worst? Click ahead for the 10 worst jobs for 2014.
Math and science guys (and ladies) crushed it on the best jobs list this year. They are in demand. *HIGH FIVE!*
A new study has found a more human cost of the Greek debt crisis: reforms have caused a "dramatic rise" in male suicides.
The Lefty mayors of NY and LA talk about income equality but when it comes to Hollywood and taxes, they're starry-eyed, says Jake Novak.
Less-educated Americans desperate for work may not be finding a job online for one simple reason: The job they want isn’t being posted there.
Companies on the DiversityInc Top 50 list aren't just good at public relations; they beat the Dow on a 1-, 3- and 5-year basis.
Amid a shifting global economy, American factories are getting a makeover and second life for start-ups and makers of new products.
It’s been hard enough teaching people how to save for their retirement. It could be more difficult to teach them how to spend that retirement savings.
Sarepta Therapeutics got the go-ahead to file for approval of its experimental drug for Duchenne muscular dystrophy.
As the U.S. economy picks up momentum, so are industrial stocks. The recent dip in the market makes this an opportunity for savvy investors.