Detroit's emergency manager filed a plan for emerging from the largest municipal bankruptcy in U.S. history.
Private investment management firm G Asset Management said it has made a proposal to acquire 51 percent of Barnes & Noble, valuing the company at $22 a share.
Mark Cuban, never one to hold back an opinion, took his commentary straight to a one-time adversary on Friday.
Once Honda's final assembly plant is up and running, Mexico will drive past Japan to become the second-largest car exporter to the U.S.
FitBit is recalling, and ceasing production, of its "Force" activity-tracker wristband after users complained of a rash they'd attributed to the device.
Rob Raymond of RCH Energy says that if it stays cold, nat gas could keep getting hotter.
This is a link to a Bankrate.com story.
The Iranian street is showing signs of breaking free from the economic stagnation that has crippled the country for years.
A former senior managing director at Evercore charged on Friday with securities fraud and other violations, according to a court filing.
Amazon may soon feature items from well-known stores such as Lord & Taylor and Neiman Marcus, according to a report by The Wall Street. Journal.
Virtually everyone on Wall Street knows that Ackman's Herbalife bet has cost him so far. Now we know exactly how much.
Jordan Kelley, the CEO of Robocoin, thinks he has the answer for at least one of bitcoin's problems: access.
Eight of the nation's largest banks will begin using their own models and systems to calculate the amount of capital they need to set aside.
The late Apple co-founder will be featured in a commemorative line of collectible U.S. stamps in 2015, a report said.
A new survey on how investors plan to spend their 2013 tax refunds sheds some light on the state of their personal finances.
Groupon's CEO brushed off his stock's tailspin Friday and told CNBC that demand reached record levels at his company during the last quarter.
Citadel Connect has nearly tripled in the past year, making it one of the largest U.S. dark pools—where investors can trade anonymously.
The Federal Reserve opened a wide window Friday into the history-making decisions it undertook during the financial crisis.
The documents released Friday were expected to shed light on the central bank's actions during the financial crisis.
Wal-Mart, the World Wide Web and fracking. CNBC readers say the men behind these game changers should be on the most influential list.