CNBC's Scott Wapner asks Carl Icahn about his key to success, his obsession with getting things right and what his son is like. Icahn says he never thinks about retiring, but just taking it easy.
A gender difference in behavioral skills, seen as early as kindergarten, is hurting boys’ academic prospects and their earning potential, NYT reports.
Ira Kay, the top CEO-compensation consultant, is on a mission to defend rising executive compensation, despite outrage from shareholders.
Michael Lewis may have sparked outrage with "Flash Boys," but the head of one of the largest retail brokerages isn't concerned.
Don't blame Apple for its debt offering or Pfizer for going overseas—blame those who write the US tax code, says NYU Stern Professor Aswath Damodaran.
BMW and Mercedes are recalling hundreds of thousands of cars.
Energy Future filed for bankruptcy protection, seven years after its record leveraged buyout stacked it with debt just as prices for its electricity plunged.
Hundreds of pro-Russian separatists stormed the regional government headquarters in Ukraine's eastern city of Luhansk on Tuesday, unopposed by police.
In 1989, most could happily live without a computer; now we can't live without a far more potent machine than any desktop of that era—our smartphone.
WellPoint bet big Obamacare, and investors expect the nation's largest provider of Blue Cross plans to report large membership gains.
Jim Cramer says a market shift has made some stocks almost radioactive.
The average retirement account is up 92 percent since the market low of the economic downturn in 2009, according to a new report.
Mary Jo White, SEC Commission Chair, said new investigations will be launched. She said that the SEC was investigating on "emerging financial fraud."
Apple is expected to issue between $8 billion to $10 billion worth of bonds as part of a huge debt sale, Dow Jones reported.
The Fed's move to end its asset purchasing program will cause a "collapse in asset prices and a severe recession," according to Michael Pento.
U.S. consumer confidence dipped in April as consumers were discouraged by business and labor market conditions, according to a report.
April's best sector is also the one reporting the worst year-over-year earnings.
U.S. single-family home prices rose in February and beat expectations, a closely watched survey said on Tuesday.
Commodities trader Dennis Gartman explains why he's getting out of stocks.
Regulations on big banks have created a vacuum into which alert entrepreneurs have established commanding positions, says bank analyst Dick Bove.