The market is worried that prosperity will break out, veteran trader Art Cashin told CNBC.
Obama topped a new Quinnipiac University national poll that asked respondents whom they thought has been the worst president since WWII.
General Mills and others are adjusting to a growing preference for quick meals like Chef Boyardee microwaveable lasagna and Lean Cuisine snack pizza.
Check out which companies are making headlines after the bell Wednesday: Synnex, Chesapeake Utilities & more.
Japan's departure from a pacifist constitution does not put it on a collision course with China, but relations between the two may not improve soon either.
Although it may not be the most likely case, the Dow could go as high as 20,000 by the end of 2014, says Wharton School's Jeremy Siegel.
For some corporate founders, the market's rally this year has meant a fortune. Who's gained the most?
An executive at BAE Systems misrepresented an alleged cyberhacking incident involving a hedge fund, the company said Wednesday.
A new financial firm wants to be the financial backbone for the hemp and cannabis industry.
For those outraged that "mean old men" in black robes are making decisions about women's health, here's a three-letter solution, says Jake Novak.
A Qantas Airbus A380 had to turn back to Los Angeles after a water leak flooded the aisles while 30,000 feet over the Pacific. NBC News reports.
It is no secret that markets have been quiet. But there’s quiet—and then there’s dead.
William Johnson, the former chairman, CEO and president of Heinz, is joining buyout shop Advent as a consultant.
Facebook COO Sheryl Sandberg called a 2012 psychological study conducted on nearly 700,000 users "poorly executed" while speaking in India.
In what may be a good indication of the nascent economic recovery, this year's Fourth of July barbecue is shaping up to be the most expensive ever.
Consumers will pay the highest Fourth of July gasoline prices in six years, but pump prices would be far higher if not for the oil shale boom.
A hurricane watch was issued Wednesday for part of North Carolina as the first named tropical storm of the season gathered strength and threatened July Fourth celebrations along the East Coast.
Nike of the U.S. and Germany's Adidas and Puma, the three largest soccer apparel companies, poured marketing money into the tournament.
The World Cup gave Americans and social media users a new hero.
The search giant has modified its policy for AdWords to disallow any sexually explicit content.