Brad Katsuyama, founder of the trading platform IEX, told CNBC about "systemic disadvantages" in the market.
Even the Federal Reserve's upbeat forecast for the unemployment rate might underestimate job growth if one analysis is correct.
Tech experts talk valuations and why there's no impending crash.
Why are Treasury yields and the VIX falling together?
Economists are forecasting Q2 growth will spring back, rising solidly above 3 percent, after the first quarter's surprising 1 percent decline.
Government safety regulators say the economic and societal harm from motor vehicle crashes amounted to $871 billion in a single year.
Just how much is your burrito cost rising at Chipotle? RBC shed some light on which items are getting hit the hardest.
The Code conference was packed with big names and big news. Check out some of the key highlights.
Hedge funders like Tom Steyer and Paul Singer are continuing their spending on midterm elections—and some politicians are fighting back.
John MacFarlane, Sonos CEO, weighs in on the Apple-Beats deal, and discusses mobile music and the company's plans for growth.
Bill Gurley, a general partner at VC firm Benchmark, said he finds it difficult to give advice to private companies looking to IPO.
Men with ED may be able to avoid the awkwardness of a doctor's visit by buying Cialis without a prescription, under a new proposal. NYT reports.
Apple is acquiring more than headphones business when it seals its $3 billion deal to buy Beats.
Comcast's $45 billion deal for Time Warner Cable would create a monopoly, Netflix CEO Reed Hastings told CNBC.
Billionaire Ken Langone reveals on CNBC the reason behind his recent interest in Facebook stock.
Two months into the 2014 baseball season, 70 percent of televisions in Southern California can't tune into Dodgers games.
GSK has invited private equity firms to consider making offers for a range of its older drugs, three people with direct knowledge of the matter said.
Apple's $3 billion acquisition of Beats is not a needle mover for the stock, but it makes sense, CNBC's Jim Cramer said.
A new report shows that the percentage of black lawyers at top firms has declined for five straight years. The New York Times reports.
Investors rejected the pay plans of 10 of the world's biggest banks as anger over excessive bonuses soared in both Britain and the United States.