After disappointing first-quarter growth, the American economy may be in the throes of a massive bounce-back.» Read More
NFL players have it made for life, right? Think again, says one former Dallas Cowboys and Denver Broncos player.
A former top oil executive says the price of gas at the pump could double by year's end, even as consumers are enjoying low prices.
China's manufacturing sector remained in a poor state in January, a private survey showed on Monday, amid increasing speculation that policymakers will intervene with fresh measures to spur the economy.
When it comes to geopolitical tensions across the world, "everyone in the luxury industry is feeling it," fashion designer Tom Ford told CNBC.
Car sales are set to rise again this year, albeit at a slower pace, continuing a five-year recovery, boosted by Chinese and U.S. demand, IHS forecasts.
Bond and oil are throwing off some very negative signals about the U.S. economy. So why don't investors care?
Union leaders called strikes on Sunday at nine U.S. refineries in a bid to pressure oil companies to agree to a new national contract covering workers at 63 plants.
Data from NYSE trading volumes show that there is no Super Bowl hangover, it's a myth, not reality.
Irish building supplies group CRH said it had agreed to pay $7.35 billion for assets Lafarge and Holcim had to sell ahead of their planned merger.
Marshawn Lynch has slowly become one of the NFL's most marketable players despite his provocation of league leadership.
Moody's Investors Service is under investigation by the U.S. Justice Department for some of its mortgage ratings, according to a report.
Atlantic City is engaging in another type of gamble: convincing investors to buy its junk-rated bonds.
The world is very different than it was 10 years ago. Facebook was an infant, smartphones were nonexistent and the World Wide Web was nascent.
Despite the confusion with Google, Jim Cramer thinks there is a method to its spending madness.
Activity in China's factory sector contracted in January for the first time in more than two years, an official survey showed, a far worse result than expected.
Texas bank Cullen/Frost’s Chairman and CEO Dick Evans says even if crude falls another 20%, his company will be able to stay afloat.
A U.S. Treasury official and a director at the New York Federal Reserve are among those who have been considered to replace two hawkish Fed policymakers, according to people familiar with the searches.
People complain that athletes make a disproportionate amount of money. But what if they are actually underpaid—to the tune of $20 million?
Oil prices are in the midst of a prolonged slump, squeezing bottom lines everywhere. How do sovereign wealth funds cope?