It may be a new year but Wall Street still has a really big problem, says Thomas Robinson of the CFA Institute.
Ships searching for the wreck of an AirAsia passenger jet that crashed with 162 people on board have pinpointed two "big objects" on the sea floor.
Last year was a tumultuous one for oil, with Brent crude prices declining almost 50 percent since June. What will 2015 bring?
Key indicators — including steak, strippers and sweet rides — suggest 2015 could be the year Wall Street and its big spender ways comes back!
These cities might just be the next Silicon Valley.
Yahoo's search engine was temporarily unavailable on Friday afternoon, following earlier news of a Bing outage.
Minimum wages rose in 20 states recently, igniting the decades-old debate of how higher wages affect businesses and consumers.
One of the most popular New Year's resolutions is to lose weight. However, that hasn't translated into a boost for Weight Watchers stock.
The euro's ongoing slide is offering U.S. consumers bargains, but American companies selling in the euro zone face a profit squeeze.
Ecuador may rank poorly on quality-of-life scales, but it came out tops this year in another index—a list of the world's best places to retire.
Notable, wealthy founders and executives saw a wide spectrum of gains and losses from their company's stock movement in 2014.
The run-up in utilities is down to investors' search for solid EPS growth and consistent, low-risk yields.
The U.S. government tightened sanctions on North Korea in retaliation for the devastating cyberattacks against Sony.
Expect Apple to have a good year thanks to its iPhone business, but don't expect its new watch to rake in a lot of money, one pro says.
Energy investors should focus on companies that show good upside while factoring in current commodity prices, an energy analyst said.
The Pentagon's Office of Net Assessment is losing Andrew Marshall, the only leader it ever had, and needs a replacement.
Advisors Asset Management's Gene Peroni sees stocks moving higher this year, and Rob Lutts, of Cabot Wealth Management, agrees.
Be a contrarian this year; buy commodities and don't pile on to the bullishness of the U.S. dollar, Peter Boockvar said.
It's tough news to swallow. Beef, pork and eggs are all forecast to get more expensive in 2015 after rising last year too.
Henes' new child-sized electric "supercar" will make you wish you were a kid again.