The Federal Reserve should not go from "wild turkey" monetary policy to "cold turkey" overnight, Dallas Fed President Richard Fisher told CNBC on Monday.» Read More
Taco Bell wants to fix its high-calorie and high-sodium reputation, so healthier items are on the way—by 2020, that is.
The Internet is challenging the broadcast television model, and the CEO of Liberty Media said it's not clear how this will play out.
Markets can expect a wave of new medicines over the next few years, said John Lechleiter, Eli Lilly's president and CEO.
Many Americans believe the sequester budget cuts harm the economy, even though most see little impact on their own families, a new NBC/WSJ poll shows.
A former KPMG senior audit partner who quit after admitting to passing on inside information about corporate clients Herbalife and Skechers USA was identified by the golf partner he had been tipping, the auditor's lawyer said.
A top Federal Reserve official took an early stab at how the central bank should reduce its swelled balance sheet to a more normal size in the years ahead, arguing the current plan may need some adjusting.
U.S. defense officials are "highly confident" that North Korea is planning the imminent launch of a medium-range missile, echoing warnings that the probability of Pyongyang carrying out its threat is "very high."
Executives of the biggest U.S. banks are expected to meet with President Barack Obama, according to people familiar with the matter.
Retailers broadly missed analysts' estimates for same-store sales in March, a month that typically sees cold weather and slow hiring in the early weeks.
Three more top executives at J.C. Penney have left the ailing retailer, the New York Post reported, following the ouster of Chief Executive Ron Johnson.
Cutting lines at airports used to be only for the rich, famous or very frequent fliers. But then airlines started granting fast-track access to anybody who was willing to shell out a few extra dollars.
Whether it's inadequate savings or a craving for change, more and more Americans are embarking on second careers. Here's how to find your ideal next act.
One is, as always, expressing the president's priorities. The second is to lure Congressional Republicans, again, into negotiations for a budget "grand bargain."
The Central Bank of Cyprus denied that it will sell 400 million euros ($525 million) worth of its gold reserves as part of the conditions to Europe's bailout of the island state.
So did at least one law firm, a hedge fund, a private equity fund, trade groups and lobbyists.
Bitcoin staged an impressive comeback Wednesday, after crashing nearly 60 percent earlier to a low around $105, erasing more than half of its intraday losses.
Four Japanese automakers including Toyota Motor Corp, Nissan Motor Co and Honda Motor Co are recalling a total of about 3.4 million vehicles worldwide as a result of an airbag problem.
A breakthrough agreement to expand background checks for gun buyers, boosts the prospects the Senate will approve at least some of President Barack Obama's proposed gun restrictions.
The number of U.S. homes lenders repossessed fell in March to the lowest level in more than five years, though more properties entered the foreclosure process in a reminder that the market has a long way to go to full recovery.
Chinese banks made $171 billion of new local currency loans in March, central bank data showed on Thursday, well above market expectations and adding to evidence of an economic recovery being fueled by ample credit.
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US lawmakers accused IRS leaders of lying as they began investigating the agency's targeting of conservative groups.
CNBC's Eamon Javers discusses what was a tough day for Steven Miller, who was ousted from his post at the IRS this week.
The Obama administration on Friday said it was ready to free up $260 billion so the nation could meet its obligations.