Shares of Tim Hortons surged on news that Burger King may buy it. The Canadian company's stock may yet have room to run.
Here's why 40 is the key number for the GOP to regain control of the Senate in this fall's midterm elections, says ex-Treasury official Stephen Myrow.
Hard to remember passwords may soon be a thing of the past, as researchers across the world work to make the future password-less.
The possibility of a new iPhone with a larger screen could be a game changer for Apple's stock, say some investors.
Only 30 percent of family businesses successfully pass to the next generation, but financial advisors can help owners turn the odds around.
The S&P 500's push through 2,000 signals further gains ahead as the market rides positive momentum, but traders remain cautious.
U.S. Trust CIO Chris Hyzy says that the stock market is just five years into a 20-year bull market.
Comic books are a vital part of the collectibles market and can prove profitable for collectors holding highly sought and rare items.
The S&P 500 index's crossing 2,000 for the first time is just an "item of note," says veteran trader Art Cashin.
The president's return to work in Washington will highlight a far bigger question mark about his commitment than any vacation.
The 6.0-magnitude earthquake that struck California on Sunday could cause more $1 billion in losses and the majority of residents will be on their own.
Bankers, traders and fund managers are practicing yoga in order to build their mental faculties and improve their ability to focus.
Sony is back in business after being the victim of a cyber-attack over the weekend.
Tuesday talks may look like a move toward a solution to the war in Ukraine, but experts aren't hopeful.
New U.S. single-family homes fell for a second straight month to their lowest level since March.
Roche's deal for InterMune is one of the few this year that returns to the traditional model of big pharma buying smaller biotech.
The question coming out of the Jackson Hole Fed conference: Is it sustainable for the Europe and U.S. economies to be on different policy paths?
Two portfolio managers tell CNBC any early Fed start to normalizing rates would actually be welcomed by the markets.
Artificially low interest rates are luring investors into taking risks they wouldn't otherwise, said Martin Feldstein, former Reagan adviser.
You'd never know there was a shaky economy in the U.S. by driving around San Francisco, or even driving north of the city.