The GOP will endorse immigration reform on Monday and outline plans for a $10 million outreach to minority groups in an effort to make the party more "welcoming and inclusive" for voters who overwhelmingly supported Democrats in 2012.
U.S. futures regulators are looking into whether high-speed traders indulged in "wash trading," a strategy in which they improperly buy and sell futures contracts without taking a position in the market, the Wall Street Journal reported.
President Barack Obama on Monday will nominate Tom Perez, head of the Justice Department's Civil Rights Division, as his next labor secretary.
Dow Jones & Co said it found no sign of impropriety at its China operations, after the Wall Street Journal reported that a whistleblower had accused Journal employees of bribing Chinese officials for information.
Leading congressional Republicans said on Sunday a broad deal with President Barack Obama on deficit reduction and entitlement reform remains possible but differed over potential flexibility on taxes, with the House speaker and budget leader not bending
With annual shareholder meeting season getting underway, long-term investors should applaud activist shareholders trying to agitate for change.
Ina Drew, the former JPMorgan Chase executive in charge of the unit that harbored the disastrous "London Whale" trades, blamed others for deceiving her.
The Fed is getting tougher on big banks and risk. Is it just a sign of raising the bar -- or something bigger, like big bank break-ups?
Struggling companies that otherwise might not be able to stay afloat have found a friend in the Federal Reserve.
The Federal Reserve sent a record $88.4 billion in profits to the U.S. Treasury last year, audited results showed on Friday.
The NCAA basketball tournament has a reputation for sucking the productivity out of offices everywhere. But a new report calls the conventional wisdom into question.
Glassdoor's annual list of the 50 highest rated CEOs is out and there's a boss on top.
Paul Ryan's proposed budget would cut taxes for just about everyone, with the top earners getting the biggest tax cuts.
Young adults face stagnant pay—the median income, when adjusted for inflation, has declined since its 1999 peak—as well as a housing collapse and soaring student loan debt.
Apple may finally do something big with some of its $137 billion cash pile, said Legg Mason Capital's Bill Miller.
Ally Financial remains one of the last big companies that is still a ward of the government. The former finance arm of GM was saved back in 2009, but remains in trouble.
Despite being headquartered in one of the states hardest hit by the housing crash, the CEO of Miami-based Lennar Homes said he is bullish both on the rental side of the business and the single family side.
In U.S. elementary schools, there is no better stock picker than 11-year-old Rachel Kelly, according to a national competition. Here's her top stock pick.
It sounds like an e-mail scam, but some of the nearly $2 million in unclaimed 2009 tax refunds the IRS is holding may be yours.
Carnival on Friday reported a quarterly profit but posted a drop in the revenue each cabin generates and lowered its revenue forecast for the year, citing weakness in Europe and pricing promotions.