Former President Bill Clinton weighed in on the debt ceiling fight and threat of a government shutdown.
Hold the fries, pass the salad. McDonald's said it would offer healthy options as part of its popular value meals.
To most people, it's a hundred bucks. But to a small cadre of dedicated, if slightly obsessed, collectors, the new $100 bills are a gold mine.
Secretary of Defense Chuck Hagel has pledged to cut the Army by 80,000, but a new study by suggests that Hagel could cut more while doing no harm.
A top Fed official said the need to bring down unemployment outweighed inflation concerns from the central bank's bond-buying stimulus program
Toyota is recalling about 694,000 Sienna minivans in North America due to a shift lever problem.
Google has changed the algorithm it uses for search in an effort to improve results for longer, more complex queries.
Home buyers signed fewer contracts to buy existing homes, as higher mortgage rates and higher home prices weighed on housing affordability.
Baseball Commissioner Bud Selig, who instituted the wildcard and presided over the steroid era, said he'll retire after the 2014 season.
New Dow component Nike reported earnings that beat Wall Street forecasts, while revenue came in on target. Shares jumped after-hours.
"We've got these things that we actually are guilty of and we've got to fix them," the head of JPMorgan's board audit committee said.
A CNBC All-America Economic Survey finds nearly one in five Americans believe their health insurance costs have gone up because of Obamacare.
Obamacare is going into full effect this fall, requiring millions of people to buy health insurance that has new minimum benefits. CNBC explains more about this law.
A government shutdown is looking less likely Oct. 1. The fight is moving toward the debt ceiling, but the path to avert shutdown is not clear, NBC News reports.
House Speaker John Boehner urged his unruly caucus to show flexibility over a measure to keep the government open, a fellow Republican said.
The number of Americans filing new claims for jobless benefits fell last week to a near six-year low, while economic growth in the second quarter was unchanged at 2.5 percent.
Nine firms based in Japan and two execs have agreed to plead guilty for their roles in conspiracies to fix the auto parts prices sold in U.S.
Team USA could have won earlier if it hadn't been docked two wins for cheating by illegally modifying its boats to make them faster and more stable.
U.S. securities regulators plan to "make aggressive use" of their authority to levy penalties, the head of the SEC said.