Robust holiday sales could carry the stock market's positive momentum into 2015.» Read More
Analysts and investors who spoke with CNBC suggest investments in infrastructure firms, refiners and less conventional plays.
A semi-secretive, but widely watched data analytics firm partially backed by the CIA has decided against going public, for now.
Oil supplies have risen much faster than expected, and that's putting serious pressure on crude.
Germany should have left the euro zone to relieve pressure on its indebted counterparts, according to billionaire investor George Soros.
With Obamacare predicted to generate more than a trillion in taxpayer spending, one U.S. representative thinks it's time for an inspector general.
Activist investors have moved the needle on the dividend payouts of cash-rich tech companies. The sector now leads the market in dividend growth.
Entrepreneur Stephenie Anderson has opened a new American wool mill in Minnesota, something the region hasn't seen in decades.
The U.S. Senate approved Federal Reserve Governor Sarah Bloom Raskin to be the No. 2 official at the Treasury Department.
Wien says investors won't want to miss the second half of 2014.
The parabolic moves of companies such as Plug Power make CNBC's Jim Cramer uneasy about the health of the five-year bull market.
Art Cashin of UBS Financial Services talks about some technical indicators that could be signaling a coming selloff.
For the first time investors will be able to buy into a high-frequency trader. Will that change their opinion of the bogeyman?
Construction material costs have been rising so fast it's hard to keep pace, Mohawk CEO Jeffrey Lorberbaum tells CNBC.
President Obama this week will direct the Labor Department to revamp its regulations to require overtime pay for millions of workers.
Obama's approval rating may have hit a new low, but he still attracted big money Democrats at a fundraiser in Manhattan.
A U.S. judge ordered former trader Fabrice Tourre to pay more than $825,000 after a jury found him liable for defrauding investors.
The headquarters of social media giant Facebook in Northern California were evacuated late on Tuesday after a suspected threat to the company caused the group to contact police.
Pushing Fannie and Freddie private is a good thing for investors — and GDP growth. Why should the government stop there?, asks Michael Yoshikami.
The decline in President Obama's popularity has heightened the vulnerability of his fellow Democrats in this fall's congressional elections.
A new study shows the average household in 24 of America's 25 largest metropolitan areas cannot afford to pay for the average priced new car or truck.