The U.S.'s ability to reach "escape velocity" is extremely important to the global economy, RBI Governor Raghuram Rajan told CNBC.
The first trial of an Ebola vaccine has started with the vaccination of three health care workers in Mali, researchers told NBC News.
Greenlight Capital's David Einhorn reported a 9.99 percent stake in Civeo and said that its CEO should be replaced on Thursday.
Take a look at some of Thursday's after hours buzz: AMZN, SYMC & more.
The Fed's policies have come at a massive price for the American saver, Peter Boockvar argues.
With stocks ending sharply on Thursday and Wednesday's big rally, Cramer provides clarity to the market and how to tell what is real.
Shares for MOL Global are down over 30 percent after it was priced at $12.50 a share.
Here's what the case against teen retailer Abercrombie & Fitch, that's headed to the Supreme Court, is all about, says Dan Eaton.
Symantec announced plans to split itself into two publicly traded companies as it explores new strategies to spur growth.
Here's how you should be playing gold, Brian Kelly of Brian Kelly Capital says.
Crude oil settled below $86 a barrel for the first time since December 2012.
Amazon announced plans to open its first brick-and-mortar store in Manhattan, Dow Jones reported.
Turkey is on the verge of a civil war. The US can help by taking the PKK off the terror list, says former State Dept. adviser David Phillips.
CNBC asks activist investor Carl Icahn and CNBC contributor Michael Farr whether Thursday's big stock market losses mean the big correction has finally arrived. The "Fast Money" traders weigh in.
With oil plunging to multiyear lows, oil and gas entrepreneur T. Boone Pickens said now is not the time to panic.
Health and Human Services Secretary Sylvia Burwell gave reporters her views on what's coming when Obamacare enrollment resumes in earnest next month.
Icahn also discussed the economy, saying a market correction is "definitely coming."
Glenn Murphy began talking with the Gap board at the beginning of the year about his desire to retire, Bobby Martin said.
Carl Icahn's call for Apple to buy back more shares using a tender offer was met with skepticism by many Wall Street analysts.
Marc Andreessen criticizes billionaire investor Carl Icahn, likening him to an "evil Capitan Kirk."