Smoking costs the average smoker at least $1.1 million over a lifetime, according to a new analysis, as reported by the Detroit Free Press.
A large minority of insured people don't know what's covered by their health plans, and many skip doctors visits because of cost concerns, a study finds.
Gov. Chris Christie's emergency management team for Atlantic City includes Detroit's former overseer, Kevyn Orr.
Canada's oil sector will cut its 2015 investment by one third amid plummeting oil prices, The Financial Times reports.
Prominent economic thinkers in Davos believe the U.S. economy is strong, but its ability to deal with the next crisis is in doubt.
Guggenheim Partners CIO Scott Minerd tells CNBC the ECB will have to buy a lot more bonds than the Fed did.
One Wall Street analyst is holding his nose and buying a downtrodden and nonprofitable Amazon before the company reports results later this month.
Canada's rate cut illustrates that volatility in the market is here to stay. Investors should be rebalancing and staying the course.
Goldman has come up with new ways to put its money to work in formats that appear to stay on the right side of Volcker, The New York Times reports.
Michael Dell and Lenovo's Gerry Smith say the personal computer market should not be written off.
Oil prices will not fall to $20 or $25 a barrel, OPEC Secretary-General Abdullah al-Badri said in an interview with Bloomberg.
You may still be sorting out last year's tax return, but it's a good time to think about minimizing the tax hit to your wallet in 2015.
The number of Americans filing new claims for unemployment benefits fell last week from a seven-month high.
As some of the most powerful people on the planet meet in Davos, Switzerland, quantitative easing is the hottest topic of the day.
Owners of recreational pot operations are preparing to file their first federal tax returns and they're learning some hard lessons.
Expected ECB QE will likely send the U.S. dollar even higher, hurting some big-name tech stocks such as HP in the process, if history is a guide.
Bespoke's Paul Hickey takes a look at why S&P 500 stocks with the highest dividends may not be your best bet.
In Wednesday's single biggest options trade, one trader appears to be betting big on an ECB disappointment.
Canarsie Capital's Owen Li told clients of his hedge fund that he is "truly sorry" for losing virtually all their money.
Glenn Hutchins also tells CNBC that technological advances will take away even more jobs, but he thinks the problem is manageable.