Three weeks after being indicted, SAC Capital is prepared for another round of investor redemptions that could drain nearly all its outside assets by year's end.
As American consumers drive the U.S. economic recovery forward, lower-income households are getting left behind.
A technical analysis pattern for stock traders has pointed to an impending crash in stocks, adding to an increasing chorus of voices that have turned bearish on equities for the second half of the year.
A divergence in the U.S. economy is starting to resemble the film "The Hunger Games" and could sway the decision by the Fed on whether to wind down monetary stimulus, says analyst.
A continued selloff in U.S. government bonds could force the Fed to rethink when and by how much it tapers monetary stimulus, after 10-year Treasury yields spiked to a two-year high.
The automaker, facing numerous complaints and a class-action lawsuit, is lowering the mileage estimate for its C-Max hybrid crossover vehicle.
Dell reported earnings and revenue that beat Wall Street forecasts as growth in its enterprise solutions business offset the ongoing slump in PCs.
Investor Dennis Gartman on Thursday admitted he got equities wrong and confessed his recent stock market trades were "terrible."
When Johns Hopkins researchers surveyed ER patients who had been drinking, they found that Budweiser was the No. 1 brand consumed, followed by Steel Reserve Malt Liquor.
Wal-Mart posts disappointing quarterly sales as shoppers pinched by higher payroll taxes and gas prices made fewer purchases.
In the latest round in the best show in finance, Icahn says nothing's wrong with activist investing. But something is wrong with Ackman.
The problem may be as old as the earth itself, but the increase in activity is new. The rush to reason why has put scientists, engineers and real estate developers at odds.
With so many on Wall Street worrying whether the market rally has gotten ahead of itself, one economist tells CNBC that today's market is looking eerily like 2007.
NYU said on Wednesday that it would no longer lend money to top employees to buy vacation homes and would grant faculty members more participation in school decisions. NYT reports.
Warren Buffett may be regarded as one of the greatest investors of all time, but the stocks his company holds have been not so great this quarter.
Stung by a rapid rise in interest rates, stocks plunge in their worst selling spree since June, raising the question of whether a long anticipated correction has begun.
It may be that the consumer is not that weak, but rather that the traditional retailers are weak. Consumers are are buying cars, houses and goods on the Internet.
Weekly jobless claims have been on an inexorable path lower this summer. So have paychecks.
President Barack Obama condemned Egypt's interim government Thursday, saying the United States was canceling a joint military operation in protest of violence that left 525 dead.
Factory activity in the U.S. mid-Atlantic region weakened in August as new orders fell and the pace of hiring slowed, a survey showed on Thursday.