Below the surface of a golfing paradise for many American tourists, the Trump Organization is battling on many fronts.» Read More
Since the official September employment report was not released as scheduled on Friday because of the government shutdown, CNBC crunched the numbers.
Americans plan to spend nearly $7 billion on Halloween this fall. And haunted houses have grown bigger and more elaborate.
In bringing together two collections of strangers for a low-pressure evening, start-up Grouper aims to disrupt the bar scene and one-on-one dating.
You've heard of ED. Now there's a drug for PE, made by a 4-year-old start-up. It's designed for men to make their mates happier.
If the US were to default, retailers would "see it immediately because the consumer stops spending that day," Macy's CEO Terry Lundgren said.
Hedge fund titan Dan Loeb wants Sotheby's to replace its CEO and add board members, including himself.
Twitter will get a public value of as much as $10 billion, but only one shareholder will become a billionaire—and he's no longer with the company.
Republican Representative Randy Neugebauer confronted a park ranger for not letting veterans into Washington's World War Two memorial.
Days after the launch of government-run health insurance marketplaces, high traffic continues to thwart enrollment on the Obamacare exchanges.
As Twitter's IPO gets closer, the company is taking extraordinary measures to make sure it doesn't have a disastrous IPO like Facebook.
After a fire of a Model S Tesla, shares in the car company are seeing the biggest decline since July.
For the first time, the $5.5 billion sports league tracked best-selling jersey sales on a global rather than regional basis.
A 19th-century law could get administration officials fired, or even imprisoned if they make the wrong the choices while the government is shut down.
Barclays just let employees know that it's OK to dress as if they work at a tech company. Think sneakers, jeans and T-shirts.
If you can't buy it, build it. These 5 expensive replicas that may be even better than the real thing.
Wall Street needs to be genuinely worried about what is going on in Washington, President Barack Obama told CNBC.
Warren Buffett has made no secret of his love of "Breaking Bad," and he told CNBC that he gives the finale an A-plus.
Stocks have come off their lows on a report that House Speaker John Boehner would not allow a debt default. Still, the markets are being undermined by a triple whammy.
Meet Brett David, the boy wonder of supercar sales. He's sold more than $1 billion of cars over the past seven years and is the nation's largest Lamborghini dealer.
According to the former representative, both parties are "trying to bamboozle the American people."