Eric Cantor's loss to challenger David Brat is going to cause Republicans problems and help Democrats some, former Rep. Barney Frank said.
The sudden dethroning of Eric Cantor introduces a degree of uncertainty in Congress—and the market hates uncertainty, says Michael Farr.
Eric Cantor will step down from his post as majority leader on July 31 after losing his primary bid Tuesday night. NBC News reports.
British finance minister George Osborne will reject European Union plans to outlaw currency market manipulation on Thursday.
Veteran trader Art Cashin doesn't want to call Wednesday's market action a flight to safety. It's slower than that, he told CNBC.
The economy in Sin City continues to move away from gaming since the worst days of the Great Recession.
The CNBC All-America Survey found the ignition switch recall hasn't scared consumers away from GM showrooms.
The federal workforce is getting older, and that may spell trouble for the government.
Pebble, the smartwatch maker that launched only two years ago, is making all kinds of waves in the world of connected devices.
Turkey has called for an emergency meeting of NATO to discuss the security situation in Iraq after militants took 80 Turkish citizens hostage.
Computers will be able to read at human levels by 2029 and will also begin to have human characteristics, said Google's Ray Kurzweil.
Cramer thinks the financial crisis might be the driving reason behind why these earnings could absolutely explode.
Sorry, RadioShack needs to fade out. There's a place for electronics retailers; it's just not the current space, says Michael Yoshikami.
Japanese airbag maker Takata's safety crisis deepened after Toyota recalled more vehicles in Japan and Takata warned more fixes may come.
Recent graduates cheered Obama's student loan relief and even took a dose of tough love in stride. Still, they say, more needs to be done.
For the first time, the Belgian chocolate specialist will sell soft serve, USA Today reports.
The cooking star plans to launch Internet network in September, USA Today reports.
D-Wave's Vern Brownell is leading the quantum-computing race. The former Goldman Sachs CTO also wants a quantum leap in Wall Street banking.
Stocks are calm, but investors need to be vigilant against complacency because it can lead to upheaval in the market, Goldman Sachs CEO tells CNBC.
The hunt for yield has taken investors to risky places. In the latest gamble, some are going up against the toughest defenses in the NFL.