Few things unite us like complaining about our jobs. Think you have one of the worst? Click ahead for the 10 worst jobs for 2014.
The U.S. Food and Drug Administration proposed asserting its authority over new tobacco products on Thursday.
Mobile addicts are multiplying at an alarming rate, as a rising number of teens, college students and middle-age parents fall victim to the problem.
Facebook's stock first dropped, then rose, after the company reported earnings that beat investor expectations Wednesday.
The proposed rules are a complete turnaround for the FCC on the subject of so-called net neutrality.
Nearly 600 independent distributors of Herbalife were disciplined last year for making medical claims when selling the firm's products, ABC News reports.
Barack Obama provided reassuring words to Asian allies during a state visit to Japan on Thursday.
GE is in talks to buy France's Alstom for $13 billion, Bloomberg reported, citing sources familiar with the deal.
Apple's quarterly report following the closing bell could send shares sharply lower Thursday even if the company hits earnings estimates—if history is any guide.
The White House is weighing candidates with banking backgrounds to fill gaps on the Fed's depleted board, sources familiar with the matter said.
Some states are better than others at giving their residents the best return on their "tax investment."
In the wake of a recent hostile takeover attempt, Jim Cramer takes a hard look at investor activism.
Qualcomm posted higher fiscal second-quarter revenue but missed analysts' expectations as it faces a smartphone market that is losing steam.
Zynga reported a quarterly loss that was in line with analysts' expectations, while its revenue surpassed projections, sending shares higher.
Art Cashin of UBS Financial Services tells CNBC's Mary Thompson why the S&P could fall all the way back to 1840.
Amid the unbanked and underbanked, start-ups see mobile phones and related technology as ways to boost financial inclusion.
Jeb Bush said he is thinking about running for president in 2016.
New homes sales came in disappointingly low, leading to serious questions about U.S. economic strength. But the market doesn't seem to care.
When you're spending six-figures on a luxury sports car, most people inspect it for marks, but for this 2002 Aston Martin Vanquish, the more marks the better.
Greenlight Capital's David Einhorn may think we're in a tech bubble, but trader Jim Iuorio believes he's wrong.