Just as the Great Depression shaped the spending habits of Americans who grew up during that era, experts predict millennials will be driven by deals.» Read More
From pork to duck(?!) bacon, there seems to be no stopping America's love affair with the salty meat—not even rising prices.
The trademark decision against the Washington Redskins may not be that big of a deal to the NFL. The real challenge is before the Supreme Court.
With $9 billion in assets under management, Ariel Investments says it has recently been buying more shares of its favorite stocks.
After a failed run for political office broke the bank, a middle-aged couple turns to an advisor to help them get back on track.
A new NBC-WSJ poll shows that voters think Hillary Clinton has the knowledge and experience to handle the presidency.
A new NBC-WSJ poll shows that just 41 percent of Americans now approve of Obama's handling of his job, reversing an uptick this spring.
On the floor of the NYMEX, low volatility is forcing traders to try out new strategies—and crossword puzzles.
Denver is home to eight Fortune 500 companies. All those workers need to live somewhere.
Marc Faber tells CNBC the longer the Fed is involved in the markets, the more inequality will rise.
People who receive subsidies and opted for the second-cheapest group HealthCare.gov plans now pay just $69 per month on average in premiums.
By 2020, banks will lose 35 percent of their market share to technology companies. Here's how investors are rethinking money management.
Quality is becoming more important than price, according to the American Customer Service Index.
We know millennials are saddled with student loan debt and a slow job market. But millennial women have another problem: they aren't saving.
Intense compounding of leverage-fueled return rates on "safe" hard assets led many Gen Xers into part-time landlord gigs that then failed.
Impatience has a price. Professional line sitter Robert Samuel pegs it at $25 for the first hour and $10 for each additional half hour.
Aereo's Chet Kanoji says his start-up charges for technology not TV content, and therefore is not infringing on copyrights, as alleged by broadcast networks in their case before the Supreme Court.
Despite being well educated, earning more money and controlling more wealth, many women fail to adequately plan and save for retirement.
Last year, the U.S. saw a record level of charitable giving, but the pace of growth lagged stock-market gains, a report said.
There's so much going on at E3 that it's hard to keep up with everything being shown, talked about and hinted at.
Funny thing about boomer women nearing retirement age: Many aren't that interested in dialing back. Here's what it means for the workforce.