There's nothing artificial about Christmas except Christmas tree sales.
November's employment report could be good news for the economy but bad news for stocks.
Nelson Mandela leaves behind a country in better economic shape than it was under white minority rule, but there are storm clouds on the horizon.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Many leaving it late to tell the Swiss regulator whether they will participate in a U.S. programme to settle tax evasion suspicions.
Despite optimism over the state of the global economy, chief financial officers from around the globe are wary of asset valuations.
Influential investor Dennis Gartman told CNBC that to raise the minimum wage would be a "very bad decision."
U.S. equities face an ironic headwind that will lead them to underperform global peers, according to Credit Suisse: signs of an economic recovery.
A ban on the use of cryptocurrencies cannot be ruled out, although China’s latest rulings are an acknowledges the growing use of digital currencies.
Microsoft-co founder, Paul Allen, has won the title of the world's wealthiest bachelor, with an estimated personal fortune of $15.3 billion.
China is ready to force more than two dozen journalists from American news organizations to leave the country by the end of the year. The NYT reports.
Jeremy Siegel and Byron Wien disagree over how much the Fed has driven this year's rally.
J.C. Penney Co said it received an inquiry from the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission, seeking an explanation on their financial position.
Blackstone's Byron Wien said the market would sink in 2013. Now he's changing his tune.
The wolf really may be coming to Wall Street. While Hollywood has a movie starring Leonardo DiCaprio as the "wolf," the real one may be a regulator.
If stocks sell-off on Friday Jim Cramer wants you to be ready.
A US judge is considering an alternative that could result in Bank of America paying much less than the $863.6 million the government is seeking.
Deutsche Bank pulled the plug on its global commodities trading business, cutting 200 jobs as it becomes the first major bank to exit the sector.
Wireless money transfers are gaining traction in India as residents are embrace mobile payments systems similar to those already popular in Kenya.
While there's still a war to be fought, the austerity advocates are pretty clearly winning the battle over how to fix the global economy.