Wouldn't it be nice if, just for once, Obama defended American business instead of attacking it?, asks Larry Kudlow.» Read More
"Taxes are going to kill spending!," they cried. "Don't punish the rich!" Well, the rich have spoken and guess what? They're still spending.
The battle over a minimum-wage increase has begun, and small employers on both sides have entered the debate.
The Supreme Court is hearing arguments today on whether gay couples have the Constitutional right to marry, reports CNBC's John Harwood.
As the gap between the wealthy and rest of America becomes a hot-button issue in Washington, the Fed's ability to improve the situation may soon move into the spotlight.
Key measures of Americans' attitudes toward their homes and the stock market surged in the latest CNBC All-America Economic Survey.
Federal regulators are pressing the Supreme Court to stop big pharmaceuticals from paying generic drug competitors to delay releasing cheaper versions of brand-name drugs.
Many politicians want to change the way Congress operates. So why do so many—Republican or Democrat—ultimately become the very creatures of habit they initially promised to replace, at least when it comes to pork and earmarks?
FCC Chairman Julius Genachowski announced plans Friday to step down after a four-year term that focused heavily on improving Internet access across the country.
The Supreme Court will hear arguments on Monday over whether big drug companies can settle patent litigation with generic rivals by making deals to keep cheaper products off the market.
Chicago will close 54 schools and 61 school buildings by the beginning of next year in the country's third-largest public school district, a move that union leaders called the largest mass closing in the nation.
Does Fed Chairman Ben Bernanke have the right strategy for fixing the economy? CNBC's Larry Kudlow weighs in.
Dr. Benjamin Carson was a political unknown just weeks ago. Now, He is in some ways a dream candidate for Republicans. The NYT reports.
The US Postal Service has suffered a setback in its plan to end Saturday delivery of first-class mail, as Congress advanced a bill requiring six-day delivery.
Banks have provisions that allow acceleration of payments owed to senior executives if they take government jobs, NYT reports.
The House passed a huge stopgap spending bill to keep the government open through the end of September, sidestepping any threat of a government shutdown.
A rundown of proposals, from tax deductions to the minimum-wage fight, that would impact small businesses.
President Obama said that standing with Israel makes both nations stronger and more prosperous, with Martin Indyk, Brookings; Dan Senor, The Foreign Policy Initiative; Ryan Grim, The Huffington Post; and Tony Fratto, CNBC contributor.
A bill to fund the government through September 30 passed in the Senate, reports CNBC's John Harwood.
When does a cyberattack constitute as an act of war? CNBC's Eamon Javers reports.
A tax on wealthy New Yorkers follows efforts in other states to improve shaky balance sheets with revenue from those with top incomes.
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