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Art Cashin of UBS Financial Services tells CNBC's Dominic Chu the stock market is looking better but there's still a big potential negative looming.
In a shocking new model, two economists show why "secular stagnation" is possible.
Early numbers show travelers are looking to book bigger and better vacations as soon as the weather warms up.
Davidson Kempner continues to make money by focusing on beat up loans—despite the general perception that bonds have little to offer investors.
Foreign ministers meeting in Geneva agreed "initial concrete steps" to de-escalate the situation in Ukraine, they said in a joint statement.
California enrolled about 3.3 million in either private Obamacare plans or the state's version of Medicaid, officials announced Thursday.
There are surprisingly few signs that equity hedge funds have made big changes to their portfolios following losses.
As tension persists between Russia and Ukraine, markets' view on Russian bonds has turned increasingly icy.
"I think this is a bull market still," Ed Yardeni says.
Citigroup will not webcast its annual meeting next week in St. Louis, in a move one analyst called "ridiculous."
Chipotle's feeling the food cost pinch too and plans to pass along some of its increased costs to customers soon.
The CBO estimates that boosting the minimum wage to $10.10 hourly would force businesses to spend $15 billion more in salaries in 2017.
Russia has dug itself a deep economic hole in exchange for its geopolitical ambitions, and the problem's getting worse.
President Barack Obama and former New York City Mayor Mike Bloomberg are the best gun salesmen of all time, says Jake Novak.
The state's inquiry is the latest hurdle for the direct-sales nutrition company.
A US judge rejected a bid to compel GM to tell customers to stop driving millions of cars that have been recalled for defective ignition switches.
Ten leading money men and women have agreed to give investors access to their three best ideas this week. Here are the participants so far and their picks.
Weibo went public on the Nasdaq under the symbol "WB" and opened just below the expected $17 but later soared.
A former BP employee will pay to settle allegations of insider-trading during the 2010 Deepwater Horizon oil spill, U.S. regulators said.