House Appropriations Committee Chairman Harold Rogers said the Obama administration's $3.7 billion border security request was too high.
Hedge-fund manager Todd Schoenberger once said "Homeownership is for suckers." It's way beyond that now, he says.
On “Mad Money” Jim Cramer calls them “spec stocks.” And he always says they’re not for everyone.
The Washington man fired for buying legal marijuana has been offered his job back. But he's pondering his options.
Street walkers are still around, but escorts have taken to the Web and seen a surge of interest and a perceived lower risk of arrest.
Although treatments for Alzheimer's have struggled, drugmakers are still working in the space, with 67 medicines currently in development.
The old adage, "As goes GM, so goes the nation," can apply to Wells Fargo, which released earnings Friday, Raymond James analyst Anthony Polini tells CNBC.
Two investing pros weigh in on whether the bull run for stocks is over, and where they're putting their money.
Auctions America is selling more than a half dozen military tanks, along with armored vehicles, Scud missile launchers and high-powered guns.
If not the weather, what can retail CEOs blame for sluggish traffic? It's the economy, some say.
An enterprising CEO at this oil and gas company makes its stock very attractive if it falls from current levels, says Jim Cramer.
It feels like the malaise of the Jimmy Carter presidency and the nation needs Ronald Reagan-type reform, says turnaround expert Steve Miller.
After avoiding photographers at a media conference all week, Yahoo CEO Mariss Mayer was spotted with a drinking buddy: AOL CEO Tim Armstrong.
It's beginning to look like the job market is back. Getting a raise? Not so much.
Massachusetts-based Wicked Good Cupcakes will partner with Marcus Lemonis, star of CNBC's "The Profit," the bakery said in a release.
Federal security officials contacted BAE Systems in the wake of its claim that it had stopped a purported hack attack against a hedge fund.
In the hunt for top mobile and web developers, it's no longer just hot technology start-ups competing with Facebook and Google.
When do we get off this treadmill, where central banks believe it's their job to not only provide stability but also boost asset prices?
Recent bets on big oil and gas stocks show Warren Buffett and his stock-picking lieutenants are open to a wider range of energy investments.
People are turning themselves into cyborgs by embedding magnets and computer chips directly into their bodies, NBC News reports.