It will be weeks before results are in for India's national elections, but investors have already picked their favorite.
Key senators offered announced an outline of a new measure that would pour an additional $16 billion a year into the Highway Trust Fund.
Vice President Joe Biden will travel to Kiev on April 22 to meet with government officials and civil society groups
State regulators have linked earthquake activity in Ohio to fracking, confirming the suspicions of activists pushing for a ban.
New documents show Barra was kept clearly in the loop about a recall issue involving steering problems on the Saturn Ion and other GM products.
This Major League Baseball team is considering outside investors as limited partners to help finance the renovation of its ballpark.
Europe's top climate official told CNBC in an interview that it's "time to get real" about climate change.
Big banks are willing to give up market share in originations to avoid having to service defaulted loans.
When will the selling stop? For insights, Jim Cramer will be watching these earnings in the week ahead.
More new shorts were added in Nasdaq stocks in the end of March, but they declined on NYSE names.
The US is going through old records and can now seize tax refunds of the children of people it overpaid on Social Security.
A federal judge's approval of Detroit's settlement with two banks marks a turning point in the city's reorganization.
Johnson & Johnson said on Friday it was ending its efforts to bring to market a rival drug to Allergan Inc's popular Botox anti-wrinkle treatment.
If you’re looking for a so-called market ‘tell’, Cramer says watch the price action in Twitter.
Former Wall Street trader Raj Mahal offers some tips for golfing with clients — and just in time for the Masters!
U.S. Treasury Secretary Jack Lew says the G7 meeting broadly supported additional sanctions on Russia if the situation in Ukraine escalates.
The odds are in Aereo's favor for its upcoming Supreme Court case, said CEO Chet Kanojia at Fast Company's Innovation Uncensored conference on Thursday.
Amazon said it has started a program called Pay to Quit, in which it offers workers at its fulfillment centers between $2,000 and $5,000 to quit.
Companies--some of whom delayed offerings--need a good stock market at their back to have a strong IPO.
U.S. economist Paul Krugman is a critic of Italy's finance minister. The minister's having none of it.