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Jim Cramer warns investors not to worry about the drama of the market. Take a step back and listen to what's really important in a company.
Some banks have more to gain from passing the second leg of the Fed's test than others, CNBC "Fast Money" traders said.
Recording stars Robin Thicke and Pharrell Williams will contest the $7.4 million jury verdict that found they plagiarized Motown soul great Marvin Gaye.
Wealthy investors estimate they will need a $2.5 million nest egg to retire, according to a new survey.
Alibaba Group is planning to invest $200 million in Snapchat, valuing the photo-messaging service at about $15 billion.
Box reported quarterly earnings that missed analysts' expectations, sending the stock down as much as 17 percent in after-hours trading.
Oil could hit $20 per barrel before the downturn is done, according to Raoul Pal of The Global Macro Investor.
Jim Cramer advises that the big crash for oil hasn't happened and won't because of these three things.
Speaking with CNBC, Lumber Liquidators founder and chairman, Tom Sullivan, said the "real story" about his company is starting to come out.
In family business succession planning, the biggest mistake is assuming a child is the right person for the job. They often aren't.
A new study shows nearly 500,000 millionaires were added to U.S. households last year, bringing the total to 10.1 million, reports CNBC's Robert Frank.
Goldman Sachs President Gary Cohn tells CNBC he is concerned about the short-term window for oil and said crude prices could fall to $30 a barrel.
Toyota said Wednesday that it was recalling certain Camry, Highlander, RAV4 and RAV4 EV vehicles.
GSK expects it can design technology small and smart enough to manipulate our bodies' electrical systems and create new treatments for diseases.
American tourists could be among the biggest beneficiaries of the weak euro.
General Electric is considering making major changes to its GE Capital unit, including cutting its lending business, Dow Jones reported.
A jump in oil supplies helped fan speculation the market is setting up for a selloff that could take oil prices to a new cycle low.
Companies with happy workers can outperform the broader market handily, while companies with less-than-happy employees see shares fall short.
The dollar-euro parity signifies an ongoing trend in changing money supplies and disparate global central bank policies.
"It's very hard ... when you can't get a return on your capital," Goldman Sachs president said during a break at his firm's TMT Leveraged Finance Conference.