If you're in NYC to watch the ball drop, there's a way to stay warm. Chain restaurants are charging big bucks to eat at their Times Square locations.
New year, new predictions on where the U.S. economy is headed. A panel of top U.S. economists expect real GDP growth of 2.8% in 2014.
Politics and the stock market always have had an uneasy relationship, but things could get especially messy soon.
Amazon’s 1 million-plus new Prime Members may want to watch their wallets, as membership leads shoppers to buy more items and rent more movies.
Our anchors, reporters and editors make their boldest predictions yet to keep you apprised of what may be in store in the year ahead.
Timo Weiland immersed himself in investment banking right out of college. But that isn't the industry that really held his attention.
As many as 11 other states and Washington, D.C., are expected to consider increases in 2014. USA Today reports.
The legalized marijuana experiment kicks off in earnest Wednesday, as Colorado beats Washington in opening the first licensed retail outlets.
Hollande's reformulated tax looks set to generate less revenue than controversy: It is expected to raise less than 1 billion euros.
Equities have entered a secular bull market that could last 15 to 20 years, BMO Capital Markets' Brian Belski told CNBC on Monday.
Is it time for consumer discretionary investors to exercise a bit of discretion?
Art Cashin of UBS talks about why stocks are still getting some support even after a remarkable run higher.
Extreme Dodge in Jackson, Mich. offers clues about how small businesses are faring under Obamacare, NBC News investigates.
Automakers eventually may have to make their infotainment systems compatible with whichever operating system drivers prefer.
Zappos, an online footwear retailer, plans to strip all management titles and oust a top-down hierarchy, Quartz reported.
Wells Fargo will pay a net $541 million to Fannie Mae to settle claims over defective home loans.
CEOs today seem to only be interested in the price of their own stock. They’re failing to invest in jobs and growth, says CNBC's Simon Hobbs.
Individuals can take advantage of the gains in emerging markets while making ethical investment choices. Financial advisors give their strategy tips.
While it's impossible to predict the future, there are some tech trends that are poised to take off in the coming year, experts say.
BlackBerry CEO John Chen says don't count them out yet. He's got a plan — and he's committed to being transparent about it. Here's his new strategy.