Across the country, auto dealerships are experiencing a rare combination: strong demand, strong pricing and no sign of it slowing down in the near future.
Ukrainian forces came under attack by Russian regular forces north of the conflict zone in Eastern Ukraine.
White House and British Parliament agree to maintain strong sanctions against Russia, The Fiscal Times reports.
As crude oil prices continue slipping, pink slips are mounting in the oil patch, USA TODAY reports.
Here's what's behind the bullish options activity in gold.
CEO Brian Moynihan tells CNBC Bank of America benefited from the Swiss currency shock that rocked markets even though it "caught everybody by surprise."
Pimco reported an overweight position on global equities, particularly European and Japanese equities.
Before you start thinking up a new password, you may want to start thinking about upping its complexity from a pet’s name.
Facebook wants credit for helping create 4.5 million jobs in 2014. But some economists are throwing cold water on the estimates.
John Hofmeister, Shell Oil's former president, said U.S. gas prices will shoot back up soon, USA Today reports.
By a growing stack of indicators, 2015 may be the year Main Street finally hits a comeback.
Survey results indicate that the U.S. is first choice for 38 percent, compared to 34 percent for China.
President Obama's proposed cybersecurity policy, if passed, may not address the fundamental threat to businesses and consumers.
Back on this week, the World Economic Forum in Davos is as big as ever with lofty ambitions to match.
Google and Elon Musk's SpaceX are close to reaching an agreement that would make it an investor in Musk's company.
Global investors have regained some of their risk appetite and invested more of their cash in spite of global growth concerns.
CNBC's Jim Cramer said on Tuesday the Chinese are changing their economy into an internal consumption economy.
The U.S. Supreme Court ruled for Teva Pharmaceutical Industries in its fight with generic drug manufacturers over patent protections.
The hackers behind the Sony attack exploited a previously undisclosed software vulnerability that gave them unfettered access, Re/code reports.
Millions of workers globally could start retirement with savings diminished by a fifth or more after getting into debt or financial strife, HSBC says.