Even the mightiest short seller on Wall Street was no match for the bull market in 2013.
A law that was designed to curb deficits in the national flood insurance program is now the target of repeals.
China's central bank warns that the world's second-largest economy has yet to find a stable base for growth.
Austerity has hit Austria - in the form of a tax on the country's version of champagne.
U.S. Treasury Secretary Jack Lew urged Congress Friday to increase the debt ceiling, saying the Treasury is not confident extraordinary measures will last beyond Feb. 27.
Sometimes, when you least expect it, the market gives you a gift.
Art Cashin of UBS Financial Services explains why stocks moved higher after a disappointing headline number on January jobs.
Subway's decision has at least one food chain pondering its use. So how widespread is its use among fast-food giants? Very.
Electric car maker Tesla Motors hired noted hacker Kristin Paget, though she is keeping mum about what exactly she will be doing.
Art often imitates stocks—at least when it comes to prices. But so far this year, stock markets are down and art is up.
With high unemployment and an average of $26,000 in student debt, millennials are embracing opportunities for entrepreneurship.
U.S. mutual funds with heavy exposure to Puerto Rico bonds have sold off some of the cash-strapped island's debt to meet investor redemption demands.
January's employment report was a "disappointment, but not a massive one," Goldman Sachs' chief economist told CNBC on Friday.
This is a link to an NBC News story.
United Airlines reached an agreement on Friday with the Association of Flight Attendants to avoid 688 involuntary furloughs at the airline.
Most hedge funds that bet on broad macroeconomic trends lost money in January, hurt by reversing equity markets and wrong-way currency bets.
US consumer credit in December grew by the most in nearly a year due to a increase in credit card usage, a potentially positive sign for the economy.
Amazon just improved its mobile app to make it even easier for consumers to showroom.
Former Fed Chairman Alan Greenspan told CNBC on Friday he's worried about the spread between 30-year and 5-year Treasury notes.
Friday's nonfarm payrolls report left the market confused and likely will only add to the discussion over the Federal Reserve's future plans.