The corporate "tax holiday" plan to pay for infrastructure projects is supported by Sens. Rand Paul and Barbara Boxer, the Journal says.
Steve Grasso takes you through every key macro and stock story you need to know. And then comes to a surprising conclusion...
The real competition worth watching is in housing. Seattle and Boston are two of the hottest housing markets. You decide which wins.
CNBC's Phil Han reports on some of this year's best commercials played during the Super Bowl.
Alibaba's magic carpet ride came to a standstill on Thursday, but experts say the world's largest e-commerce firm remains a compelling investment.
President Obama will dedicate $215 million in his budget request to a program that will target the underlying cause of disease.
Chevron reported fourth-quarter earnings and revenue that beat analysts' expectations on Friday.
Russia's central bank cut its key interest rate to 15 percent, just one month after a surprise hike, amid calls for a cut to stimulate growth.
The euro zone slid further into deflation in January, ahead of the launch of the European Central Bank's full-blown bond-buying program.
As the Super Bowl looms, real estate brokerage Redfin culled some of the prettiest property listings in Boston and Seattle.
Eli Lilly has been on a roller-coaster ride in the wake of patent expirations, CEO John Lechleiter tells CNBC.
As the EU extends the economic penalties against Russia, the head of one of Russia's largest banks told CNBC that sanctions were akin to "economic war."
The drugmaker has engaged in $100 billion of M&A in the last year, but CEO Brent Saunders told CNBC it is committed to innovation.
Stocks are on track to end with monthly losses as investors reassess earnings.
Valuations for energy companies may not have fallen far enough to spark dealmaking, two analysts tell CNBC.
U.S. homeownership dropped to 63.9 percent, its lowest level since 1994, according to the U.S. Commerce Department.
“Mad Money” host Jim Cramer reveals which company’s worth banking on.
Martin Pyykkonen, Rosenblatt Securities, looks at Alibaba's missed revenue growth expectations and the impact on Yahoo.
Analysts had expected the price to fall within a range of $17 to $19 a share, up from the original forecast of $14 to $16 a share.