Chrysler said it has agreed to recall 2.7 million Jeep vehicles that the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration said could potentially erupt into fire if rear-ended.» Read More
Microsoft May unveil the next-generation Xbox next month.
The largest U.S. public pension fund is preparing to take on "zombie" directors and rogue pay arrangements as the annual meetings season gets under way, the FT reports.
As the S&P 500 surged to a record close last month, retail investors cashed in high fliers and snapped up securities with hefty dividend yields, according to TD Ameritrade.
The legalization of marijuana for personal consumption in some states has entrepreneurs focusing the economic future of the market.
A new yacht launched Friday bumped Russian oligarch Roman Abramovich's yacht – the 536-foot Eclipse – from its number one ranking.
To help cut through the claims and counterclaims, here are a few of the issues debated in the scientific discussion about fracking.
The annual Airline Quality Rankings by Wichita State University and Purdue University show carriers bumping more passengers from oversold flights and delivering service that often leaves customers frustrated.
Apple's iPhone may not be the most dominant smartphone worldwide, but the tech giant is killing its competitors when it comes to mobile app revenue, according to a study.
Weak U.S. jobs data resulted in the worst trading week this year, and analysts warn it could get worse.
After years of battling Boeing for commercial and military jet orders in the U.S., Airbus is taking the battle to American soil.
Crowdfunding websites helped entrepreneurs raise $2.7 billion in 2012, an 81 percent gain, a survey shows. Deals included smartwatch maker Pebble. See what's forecast for 2013.
Unprecedented Chinese criticism of North Korea is unlikely to mean tough new action against Pyongyang because if China pushes too hard the result would be disastrous for Beijing.
Pension funds are turning to specialist bonds that bet on the likelihood of a disaster in a search for yield and returns that are not correlated to the rest of the market.
Margaret Thatcher, the British prime minister between 1979 and 1990, died this morning following a stroke, according to Lord Bell, her spokesman.
Russia urged Germany to punish a group of women who staged a bare-breasted protest against President Vladimir Putin during a visit to the country.
Avon Products said on Monday it plans to slash more than 400 jobs as part of a previously announced cost-cutting initiative.
General Electric agreed to buy oilfield services provider Lufkin Industries to expand its profitable oil and gas business.
Macy's and rival J.C. Penney are due back in court Monday in their battle over Martha Stewart home goods after a month-long mediation effort appeared to have failed.
As Treasury Secretary Jack Lew kicks-off his first official visit to Europe, analysts said efforts to coax euro zone leaders to pursue growth-generating policies may fall on deaf ears.
UPS has appealed the European Union's decision to block its 5.16 billion euro (4.36 billion pounds) bid for Dutch competitor TNT Express, a UPS spokeswoman told Reuters on Sunday.
Former KPMG auditor Scott London, at the center of an insider-trading probe, said he received about $70,000 in kickbacks.
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.
Over the past few years, Citigroup has been grappling with an unusual problem—how to incur more U.S. taxes.
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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.
Wendy Williams: ‘Millions of Women Are Now Upset With Me’
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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.