U.S. elections have long featured a familiar whipping post. Yet thanks to the energy boom, it's one that may not play a role in 2016.» Read More
Small investors are scooping up securities that will benefit from higher gold prices as market volatility sets off a flight to safety.
Investors will be focusing on at least two key issues this week: the timing of the Fed's first rate increase, and two key jobs reports.
Volatility has been creeping back into markets, creating headaches for investors as they try to navigate wild swings in currencies, oil and geopolitical uncertainty.
Teva said the deal would add a portfolio of drugs for the treatment of central nervous system disorders.
Traders are worried Iran could begin selling oil into an already oversupplied market, but other forces could support prices, Helima Croft tells CNBC.
Roughly half of American households are saving no more than 5 percent of their income, according to a new survey.
While corporate bonds may not look terribly attractive amid rising rate expectations, Goldman tips a good performance – but only in the short term.
First-quarter corporate earnings will likely be sluggish, but they should only drag down stock markets briefly, market watchers say.
We can do a lot better, but America is still a very resilient place, says Larry Kudlow.
A detailed list of reforms from Greece had yet to be submitted to its creditors, prompting analysts to warn that Greece risks are rising – again.
Vote in our poll and tell us which Greek asset class you would buy now.
The Islamic State does not have a presence in Afghanistan because it lacks the necessary support, former Afghan President Hamid Karzai told CNBC.
Analyst Hunter Keay expects an uptick in airline buybacks this year, funded by an inflow of money from cheaper oil.
This may be the last time you can take advantage of some important tax credits and deductions that could save you thousands of dollars.
Las Vegas was hit hard by the recession, but things are looking up for the city's casinos, Caesars CEO Gary Loveman said to CNBC.
The steady advance of technology is making ownership of assets less attractive and economic growth ever harder to measure.
Uber's getting fast and furious in Singapore, souping up its fleet with Lamborghinis and Maseratis as part of its new "supercar" offering.
A truckload of data will hit markets in the coming week, but it's the jobs report Friday when Wall Street is closed that will be the most important.
Plunging oil has been a windfall for U.S. consumers, but energy-reliant countries like Angola, however, the effect has been far less beneficial.
Jim Cramer saw the proximate cause of this week's decline to these stocks. Now they're showing signs of life.