The U.S. stock market is expected to enjoy a "just right" environment. It sounds too good to be true, but then again so did 2014's stock market.
The 3D printing industry is set to revolutionize manufacturing, allowing consumers to make clothes and other items they need on demand.
"Tolkien-mania" tourism is boosting New Zealand's economy and helping to offset a price slump of its biggest export, milk. The Financial Times reports.
For years, people have been declaring the death of pay TV at the hands of download companies like Netflix. But that moment has not yet arrived.
Capacity constraints and a weak market recovery set up Hyundai Motor and affiliate Kia Motors for their slowest sales expansion in 12 years.
Falling oil prices will hurt countries across the Middle East unless Saudi Arabia takes steps to reverse the slump, Iran's deputy foreign minister said.
Binge drinkers beware: that hangover reveals only a fraction of the physical damage you will weather.
General Motors capped a troubled year by recalling nearly 84,000 vehicles, the company said.
There may be a yet another reason for media content companies to merge in 2015: digital advertising.
China's state-run Xinhua News Agency is reporting that 35 people have been killed in a stampede during the city's New Year's celebrations.
It's a rare thing for a stock to double in one year, but some prominent names pulled off the feat in 2014.
An official said it may take a week to find the missing AirAsia jet's black boxes as poor weather hampered search efforts.
CNBC's Kelly Evans offers up some playbooks and their possible outcomes for the new year.
Investors hungry for yield have latched on to "the Dogs of the Dow" strategy, which pays off more often than not.
Lithuania joined the euro zone on Thursday, despite concerns about the currency union's economy and reignited fears about a possible 'Grexit'.
"Mad Money" host Jim Cramer identified the single greatest mistake investors made in 2014—and beyond.
Noted investor Dennis Gartman sees the bull market in the dollar continuing, and would use the weakness in other currencies to buy gold.
Nuveen Asset Management's Bob Doll thinks the U.S. economy will continue to improve, so he's sticking with U.S. stocks in 2015.
There are only a few hours left to trade 2014—and if you owned airline stocks this year you're probably already smiling.
Noted bull Tom Lee is calling the S&P 500 to hit 2,325 next year but said investors are going to have to get used to an uncomfortable bull market.