U.S. energy independence's next phase has arrived—in the form of infrastructure development fueled by billions in private capital.
The 4th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals in Virginia voided the verdict against South Korea's Kolon Industries Inc because of mishandled evidence.
Short-seller Jim Chanos tells CNBC that China is "panicking" now that its economy faces a slowdown and lending bubble.
Men are increasingly spending more on high-end fashion, and luxury brands are taking notice.
High-frequency traders can't front-run anyone, says algorithmic-trading specialist Rishi Narang. Here's why.
Does the "Dr. Copper" theory still make sense? The spike on the earthquake off of Chile raises questions.
Small business owners are feeling the most optimistic since before the Great Recession, says PNC's Stuart Hoffman.
Only 52 percent of full-time workers under 30 took part in employer-sponsored health plans, according to ADP's 2014 health benefits report.
People "in line" to enroll in Obamacare, but who were unable to do so because of tech problems, will need to finish by April 15.
The Canadian tech start-up InteraXon has developed a brain wave sensing headband that lets users control a beer tap with just their minds.
Vacation home sales are on a tear, and more than half of the owners say rentals are already booked for at least half the summer.
In a video created by the University of Nebraska-Lincoln, Warren Buffett gives the school's chancellor some good advice on writing tweets.
Federal Reserve Governor Jeremy Stein played a leading role in elevating the topic of financial stability in the U.S. central bank's monetary policy.
You'd think rich donors would be celebrating. But the Supreme Court's decision to lift limits on political giving is making some donors miserable.
The U.S. government masterminded the creation of a "Cuban Twitter" — a communications network designed to undermine the communist government in Cuba.
After a limp start for equity markets, Goldman Sachs has revealed it's bullish for the second quarter, predicting global growth to pick up and shares to follow suit.
Electronic trading isn't as bad as it seems but the SEC must make some changes now, says former SEC chief economist Larry Harris.
The number of new U.S. claims for unemployment benefits rose more than expected last week, as the February trade gap widened sharply.
Just as Citigroup was putting taxpayer bailouts and risky investments behind it, the bank now finds itself in the cross hairs again. The New York Times reports.
Customers are increasingly concerned about General Motor's mounting recalls and vehicle defects that are linked to deadly crashes, dealers said.