They didn't start out as homes, but these were converted from their original purposes. CNBC reporters look at six retrofits.» Read More
Airlines are on track to collect a record $42.6 billion in ancillary revenue, according to a new study.
CNBC's October Fed survey sees the central bank buying about $650 billion of assets next year, up from $381 billion in the September survey.
Former Rep. Barney Frank said it would be embarrassing and wrong if JPMorgan ended up being compensated by the FDIC.
Sure, some things went wrong with Facebook's IPO, but it might provide a strong model for Twitter.
Carl Icahn's 45 tweets have garnered a good amount of attention, but his recent chattering about Apple has not generated much action.
If people aren't reading headlines about Twitter and if not that many people are really using it, then will it be able to attract ad dollars?
Asset bubbles alone don't cause financial crises like the one in 2008, former Fed Chairman Alan Greenspan told CNBC.
Some investors believe legal pot will be the next big thing. This "green rush" mentality is custom-made for scammers.
When you have banks of unprecedented size, you have to expect unprecedented fines.
A look beyond the drillers working North Dakota's Bakken field reveals many who see another big opportunity: building infrastructure.
Major League Baseball has seven times as many $20 million players as the NFL does. NBC News reports.
Talk about not having a plan: A Wells Fargo survey of middle-income Americans finds that many expect to work until they die.
Investor Carl Icahn disclosed that he cut his Netflix stake in half, and he thanked the company's management in a tweet for his gains.
Warren Buffett, showing again that he is not shy about showing his ukulele skills in public, did his take on "My Way" in NBC "TODAY" show's Orange Room.
The tech mess on Obamacare's HealthCare.gov was inevitable, but can be fixed fairly quickly, said the ex-president of software giant Oracle.
Signs of friction have caught the attention of the oil market, but traders aren't concerned about supply issues for now.
Investors haven't had much to be excited about in the past few years, but a recent resurgence might be sustained through the holidays.
When it comes to women's clothing sizes, there's some funny math going on.
The potential settlement may go a long way toward appeasing anger at the big banks but probably won't help consumers get a mortgage.
After delaying a number of new products during the worst automotive downturn in decades, manufacturers are unleashing a flood of offerings.