Look who's finally leaving the roost. Millennials are starting to move out of their parents' houses, opting to rent in many cases.
There should be other routes to the middle class, former Labor Secretary Robert Reich told CNBC.
Alibaba is unlikely to repeat Facebook's missteps, but its valuation doesn't look cheap.
Here's why the surge in copper futures triggered an automatic pause in trading.
Unlike a hurricane, tornado or snowstorm, the ends and beginning of droughts are very hard to predict.
Sir Thomas Hunter said there are still facts missing from both sides of the Scotland independence debate.
The S&P 500 will rise by 8 percent in the next 12 months, and here's how to play it, says Goldman Sachs' David Kostin.
Investors are "little behind the curve" on interest rates, Wharton's Jeremy Siegel told CNBC Tuesday as the Fed began its two-day policy meeting.
Researchers say that most of the Pacific's earthquake zones are capable of generating shocks at least as strong as magnitude 9, NBC News reports.
A Germany-based Chinese shoe company says the CEO and COO have gone missing—and so has the company's cash.
The U.S. Department of Labor is investigating a technical glitch that allowed the partial early release of PPI data, Bloomberg reported.
Apple CEO Tim Cook discussed the U.S. government's mishandling of privacy issues. Re/Code reports.
The travel industry has taken a deep dive into the debate of whether new jobs created since the recession are worse than the old jobs.
Corinthian Colleges' share price plunges after the announcement the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau's lawsuit.
The Latino population, experts predict, will see their buying power grow to $1.5 trillion by next year.
Sidecar recently secured $15 million in funding, as it competes with Uber and Lyft. Is the ridesharing bubble about to pop?
Paul Allen is suing a company he said agreed to sell him a World War II German Panzer but failed to deliver it, according to a report in The Register.
Lost in the chatter about the inflating tech bubble is an important detail: Most of technology's most notable names aren't participating.
Top executives of Coca-Cola, Bank of America, Aetna and others will unveil a new initiative in Washington Tuesday at the Bipartisan Policy Center.
United Airlines says it will offer flight attendants up to $100,000 in severance if they leave the company.