Politicians are jumping on the Ebola bandwagon as a campaign tactic, but will it sway the midterm elections?
A new study shows the median tenure of workers ages 25 to 34 is only three years—less than a third of the tenure among people aged 55 to 64 years old.
The iShares Russell 2000 ETF pulled in $2.93 billion of investor flows for the week, the most of any fund and more than triple its closest competitor.
OTC Markets will resume trading operations at 1 p.m. ET Friday after a temporary halt from Finra.
Banks may not be lending to home buyers or single family home developers, but they are doling out big bucks to apartment developers.
The CDC is the latest government agency in the cross hairs, not a good sign for Democrats heading into the midterms, Politico's Ben White says.
Income inequality in the United States is near its highest levels of the past 100 years, Fed Chair Janet Yellen said on Friday.
If you think wealth inequality in the U.S. is bad, consider Russia.
Mastercard is partnering with Zwipe to launch the first biometric, contactless payment card.
Over the last 14 years, there have been 22 losing streaks of at least six days in length, including the most recent one.
Researchers are trying to find out if denser forests in California are soaking up more water and adding to the state's horrible drought.
The big "bucks" keep flowing from Manhattan to Milwaukee with Jamie Dinan joining Marc Lasry and Wes Edens as an owner of the NBA's Bucks.
The dog fight between major oil producers over reducing output could lead to lower prices yet.
As the world focuses on Ebola, CNBC takes a look at some of the worst epidemics throughout the ages.
Russell Investments and the Fort Lauderdale Police & Fire Retirement System dropped PIMCO as their bond portfolios manager following the exit of Bill Gross.
Out of the headlines from the Ebola hearings, one big takeaway may have been lost: Every U.S. Ebola patient has been treated with at least one investigational product.
U.S. consumer sentiment rose in October to the highest in more than seven years, boosted by views on personal finances and the national economy.
Companies making headlines before the bell Friday:
Companies are starting to ask what they can ask their employees about Ebola or if they can legally send them home.
Goldman economist Kris Dawsey said transportation and global shopping hubs could take a hit should concerns over the virus escalate.