Whatever Ben Bernanke says on Wednesday threatens to rock some part of the financial markets. "Tomorrow is dangerous," said veteran trader Art Cashin.» Read More
Traders will be watching two consumer reports and earnings from JPMorgan and Wells Fargo Friday morning. Will it be a blowout quarter or a bust?
Fitch Ratings' estimate of China's local government debt is vastly more pessimistic than other analyses, but statements from government officials suggest that even Fitch may be too optimistic.
Unless JPMorgan reports "blowout earnings" on Friday, CEO Jamie Dimon could be pushed out as chairman, analyst Dick Bove said.
Insider selling at the biggest tech companies hit a record pace over the last six months even as investors snatched up shares, pushing the Nasdaq Composite Index to a 12-year high.
One reason the market rally has been so durable is many investors have been slow to return. But have the bears run their course?
Why were the world's largest bond fund and the nation's second largest bank left off the email distribution that prematurely sent out Fed minutes this week?
U.S. prosecutors in California filed criminal charges against Scott London, a former senior auditor at KPMG in Los Angeles, of conspiracy to commit securities fraud.
Eli Lilly plans to slash 1,000 sales jobs in a "major restructuring," a source familiar with the plans said.
A survey by the Pew Research Center found that more than a third of Americans like or even love doing their taxes.
The gusher of cash from the Fed explains why prices for everything from 1950s Ferraris to Brazilian farmland to old U.S. stamps are surging.
China is handling an outbreak of bird flu much better than in the past, Sanofi CEO Chris Viehbacher told CNBC on Thursday.
Top executives at Facebook appear to be dividing their attentions. Is social media still the top priority at Facebook?
Major tech stocks slumped on Thursday after an industry report showed that personal computer shipments had fallen significantly in the first quarter.
On Wednesday at the Hack in the Box security conference in Amsterdam, a security expert demonstrated how hackers can take control of an airplane by using a mobile device and a few other basic tools.
The strength in stocks is "a little bit surprising" given that equities are not cheap now, Jim O'Neill, chairman of Goldman Sachs Asset Management, told CNBC.
San Diego is at ease with sandy beaches, and biotechnology.
New claims for unemployment benefits fell more than expected last week while import prices fell in March as weak petroleum costs offset a spike in food prices.
Jim Cramer says that although some big investors have warned of a growing bubble, several areas of the market suggest that the rally is for real.
Martha Stewart's company lost a bid to dismiss a claim by Macy's that it violated their contract when it designed certain products for JC Penney.
The higher interest rates go, the more likely it is your retirement accounts will bump up against caps in the president's proposed budget.
The Fed’s bond-buying program is looking more lackluster and disruptive to market functioning, a CNBC survey found.
The FOMC meeting kicks off on Tuesday. Mad Money host Jim Cramer explains why this week isn't make or break it for the economy.
Former KPMG auditor Scott London, at the center of an insider-trading probe, said he received about $70,000 in kickbacks.
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Bernanke may stay; housing starts make steady progress; the government's spying program may have foiled terrorist plans.
Shares shot out of the gate Monday; demand appears to be pointing to oil exceeding $100 a barrel; Netflix scores big.
Consumer sentiment sagged in June after reaching its highest level in almost six years in May.
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The deal reached to avert the fiscal cliff in the US merely masks the bleak long-term outlook for the country, Nouriel Roubini said in an opinion piece for the Financial Times newspaper on Thursday.
Sen. Shelby told CNBC he voted against the "fiscal cliff" deal because it moves us from one crisis to another crisis.
The deal finally reached over the U.S. “fiscal cliff” should ultimately be positive for the U.S. stock market, according to The Gartman Letter writer and editor Dennis Gartman.