Vivian Schiller, the high-profile NBC and NPR exec whom Twitter hired to run its news unit, is leaving the company as part of a consolidation.
Super Typhoon Vongfong was moving toward one of the U.S. military's largest concentrations of manpower and firepower on Kadena and Okinawa islands.
As soccer's global appeal grows, S&P Capital IQ has devised a way to help investors keep on top of the game with a "Credit Football League" table.
Check out which companies are making headlines after the bell Wednesday: Gap, AMD, Alcoa & more.
Former Wall Street bad boy Turney Duff confesses 10 of the most outrageous stories of Wall Street excess he's ever heard — or participated in.
More Silicon Valley companies will likely split in the next five years, Marc Andreessen says.
Company executives told analysts Hewlett-Packard may see an acquisition post-split, reports Re/Code.
Alcoa reported third-quarter earnings per share, excluding items, of 31 cents per share on revenue of $6.24 billion.
There's a strong anti-incumbency mood in America right now, says Republican strategist Sara Fagen.
Thomas Eric Duncan, the first known person to develop Ebola in the United States, has died in Dallas. He was 42.
Stressed about money and stumped about where to turn describes a good chunk of today's millennials, according to a new study from Fidelity.
Jim Cramer speaks with chartered market technician Ed Ponsi, regarding the troubled charts and what it could mean for the market ahead
Tort reform and other changes to Texas laws are raising potential barriers to any lawsuit stemming from a Dallas patient's Ebola death.
Several drug companies are moving to test vaccines and drug treatments for Ebola, but their full effect might not be felt until the next outbreak.
The Fed remained on its easy-money course at last month's meeting, allaying fears it might start raising rates sooner than expected.
The fear is that an exodus for the door along the same lines as the "taper tantrum" could crush the market.
Apple plans to hold a "special event" on Oct. 16 in Cupertino, California, the company announced on Wednesday.
A selloff in stocks would provide a good entry point for investors, U.S. Trust CIO Chris Hyzy says.
There's a group of companies that has absolutely crushed it during earnings season by routinely blowing away expectations, reports USA Today.
Macro hedge fund bets finally paid off in September, helping reverse an otherwise miserable year.