Companies have been beating first-quarter earnings expectations nicely, but there's a big problem up on America's top lines.» Read More
Alan Ruskin of Deutsche Bank told CNBC that a stronger greenback will no doubt have some negative impact on earnings but it's not all bad.
Obama just retreated after a live-fire experiment in tax reform and deficit reduction.
Creating 700,000 footballs per year, Wilson controls about 70 percent of the market, with the NFL being its longest and most lucrative partner.
After years of fueling the growth of luxury labels, there are signs that the global high-end consumer is starting to cool.
Most Americans want a fix put in place if the Supreme Court invalidates financial aid to HealthCare.gov customers, a Kaiser poll finds.
Here's what analysts, investors and some techies are saying about the tech behemoth's latest beat.
Orders of pizza skyrocketed in NYC during this week's "blizzard," according to data provided to CNBC by GrubHub.
Apple has laid to rest fears that sales would top out and appears to be capturing market share, analysts told CNBC.
Jake Novak calls BS on the LAPD chief's claim that the phone app Waze helps criminals target officers. Here's what the chief REALLY means, says Novak.
The chief of police of Los Angeles believes Waze "poses a danger to the lives of police officers in the United States."
Delaware's Senate passed a resolution authorizing its DMV to study and consider employing digital licenses for motorists.
From zero to 60 miles per hour in just over three seconds. What could possibly go wrong?
CNBC's Jim Cramer explains why investors should own Apple's stock rather than trade it away.
Unlike the US, Europe's central banks might actually lose money on their bond buying, says Ron Insana. And what happens then — who bails THEM out?
Sears Holdings has laid off 115 of its corporate workers, including 100 employees at its headquarters in Hoffman Estates, Illinois.
Steve Grasso pokes holes in the tired bullish case for the stock market.
Energy stocks eventually will go up unless the global economy collapses. But keep it simple. Don't overthink your basis for a rebound bet.
After countless oil price downgrades, analysts at Goldman Sachs have cut their outlook for the commodity sector as a whole.
Americans love lower oil prices, low interest rates and a strong dollar, but companies are suffering, according to the New York Times.
Zappos has developed a new platform that pays employees more for working during busier shifts.