The U.S. military has been authorized to make targeted airstrikes in Iraq to to protect American personnel, President Barack Obama said late Thursday.
If you’re letting the headlines influence your investment decisions today, Cramer thinks you’re going to kick yourself tomorrow.
Forget the "bubble" talk—Bank of America Merrill Lynch’s top high-yield strategist says that junk bonds are just fine.
Everyone agrees it’s good to put a child pornographer away but they’re still outraged about Google reading their mail. Raj Mahal says: Get over it!
Dozens of computers in the Ukrainian prime minister's office hit with a virulent cyber espionage weapon linked to Russia. The FT reports.
Apple products are not banned from Chinese government procurement lists, according to the country's chief procurement center.
GM's troubles with safety recalls have surfaced in another case, this time with the company recalling a group of SUVs for a third time.
After years of disappointing results, Hong Kong Disneyland saw its first profit in 2012 and the key to its financial turnaround is expansion.
Should owners of firearms be required to carry gun liability insurance to cover the potential risks their weapons pose?
U.S. Senator Carl Levin is preparing a last push to bring Wall Street's big commodity traders to heel during his final months in office.
Malaysia Airlines (MAS) said Friday that state fund Khazanah has offered 27 sen a share, amounting to 1.4 billion ringgit, to take the beleaguered airline private.
Chip Wilson, the founder of Lululemon Athletica, has agreed not to wage a proxy contest on the yoga apparel maker.
Under fire bond guru Bill Gross received the support of his management team with Dieter Wemmer at Allianz backing him to turn around the company's fortunes.
With volatility and geopolitical risks picking up this summer, some in the financial markets are questioning whether to put vacation plans on hold.
Palestinian militants in the Gaza Strip fired rockets into Israel on Friday after talks in Cairo failed to extend a 72-hour truce.
China delivered a strong set of trade data on Friday, helping to temper losses in Asian stock markets spooked by escalating Middle East tensions.
"The economy is so unstable and will not survive at the current pace. And Russia does not make anything on its own," said one oligarch.
The yuan has rebounded amid an upswing in Chinese economy, but can continue the trajectory even as the Fed tightens the screws on monetary policy.
DoubleLine's Jeffrey Gundlach thinks by 2020, the Fed may resurrect quantitative easing, its cure for rough markets. FT reports.
25 percent of U.S. families feel they are under economic stress and most do not expect wages to rise in the next year, according to a new Fed study.