Rates are not driving home sales. That's what the correlation between rate moves and mortgage applications suggests; they are not traveling in tandem.
Aviagen Group's standard Ross male breed is sire to up to 25 percent of the nation's poultry, and its infertility is a problem for prices.
Obama is being pressed by religious groups demanding exclusion from an executive order to bar discrimination against gays by federal contractors. The NYT reports.
Minutes from the Fed's last meeting could keep markets on the boil, if there's much discord among members or it takes a hawkish tone.
When Crumbs shuttered its remaining stores, it seemed like an abrupt ending for a company that opened a decade ago to ride the wave of popularity of the sugary treat.
This is a link to an NBC News story.
A Beijing court has ruled against Apple by upholding the validity of a patent held by a Chinese company.
Brazil was defeated by Germany in the World Cup semi-final, but the Germans haven't only been thrashing the Brazilians on the football pitch.
Marc Faber has long called for a correction. Now Dr. Doom is calling for a bear market.
Internet analyst Bob Peck names three high-flying stocks to buy on the most recent pullback.
This is a link to a Bankrate.com story.
Boeing said it had finalized an order for 150 777 X planes from Dubai's Emirates Airline in a deal valued at $56 billion at list prices.
This is a story link to weather.com.
As U.S. and China officials gather to discuss strategic and economic issues, the priority is for both to fix their deepening mistrust, say analysts.
The use of the renminbi in trade settlements increased sharply this year, according to HSBC's annual renminbi survey.
Alcoa reported earnings of 18 cents a share, excluding certain items, on revenue of $5.84 billion.
After languishing as stocks reached record highs, the VIX has sprung back to life—bringing with it a dose of fear for the stock market.
Zack Brown told CNBC he never thought $10 potato salad campaign would reach $50,000, and counting. Now he vows to use leftover funds for "greater good."
An unconventional but effective treatment against a deadly superbug is raising worries about a possible black market.
Financial advisors, in a snap CNBC survey, say their clients are mostly invested in the stock market and plan to hang onto their holdings.