The U.S. economy barely grew in the first quarter as exports tumbled and businesses accumulated stocks at the slowest pace in nearly a year, but activity already appears to be bouncing back.
Apple impressed markets again this Tuesday with the launch of a $12 billion bond deal. But one fixed-income strategist was critical about the issue.
Executives from NBCUniversal and ESPN say advertisements shown on video-on-demand content could be worth more than those shown on live viewing.
A top International Olympic Committee official called Rio de Janeiro's preparations to host the 2016 Summer Olympics "the worst I have experienced."
GE's $13.5 billion bid for a French energy group would make the U.S. company the biggest industrial player in emerging markets, CEO Jeff Immelt says.
The world is watching Russia-Ukraine but here's the real geopolitical risk, says Nouriel Roubini.
The U.S. equity market is set for a dramatic correction this year, Marc Faber, the analyst known as "Dr. Doom," tells CNBC.
As some hotels have added ladies-only floors to increase security and add amenities, one court has said it's unfair.
A closely-watched employment indicator reported on Wednesday that the economy created 220,000 private sector jobs in April.
The pace of business activity in the U.S. Midwest rose more than expected in April, jumping to its highest since October 2013, a report showed on Wednesday.
Wall Street has its eye on the Federal Reserve's meeting, but a slew of data is likely to have more influence on stocks Wednesday.
Weekly mortgage applications plummeted to a four-year low last week despite positive reads on the market.
Alstom shares soar 11 percent after it said it was considering General Electric's $13.5 billion bid for its energy unit.
Nuclear power producer Exelon Corp. said it would buy Pepco Holdings for $6.83 billion to create the biggest mid-Atlantic electric and gas utility.
Rogue trader Toshihide Iguchi hid $1.1 billion worth of losses while working for Daiwa in the 1980s, but he said he did not see himself as a criminal.
From the savings and loan debacle to the financial crisis, the past 25 years yielded a bumper crop of financial rogues. Here's a sampling.
A new NBC News/Wall Street Journal poll shows that 44 percent of Americans now approve of Obama's job performance as Obamacare enrollment grows.
When using a simple measure of daily volatility, the stock market isn't showing acute signs of manic-depressive behavior, USA Today reports.
The biggest change over the past 25 for investing is that it's less expensive for individuals, billionaire investor Warren Buffett tells CNBC.
Wal-Mart announced a new marketing partnership with AutoInsurance.com, a comparison website for drivers.