The Obama administration's dramatic delay of the new health care law's effect on larger businesses could save jobs in the short-term, but is unlikely to lead to a big hiring boom.
CNBC's Steve Liesman reports German companies may have the answer to creating jobs and lowering unemployment in the U.S.
Giving businesses more time to deal with Obamacare stunned the health industry. Here are the winners and losers.
Cuba denounced U.S. efforts to pressure Latin American countries not to provide refuge to U.S. spy agency contractor Edward Snowden.
Private companies hired 188,000 new workers in June, considerably better than expectations, indicating the job market continues to heal slowly.
The pace of growth in the U.S. services sector slowed in June to its weakest level in over three years as new orders nearly stalled.
Martin Mucci, Paychex president and CEO, and Howard Dean, CNBC contributor, discuss the Obama administration's decision to delay the health-care employer mandate and weigh in on what it means for businesses, workers and investors.
Expectations the Fed will slow its economic stimulus program by the end of the year continued to push U.S. mortgage rates higher, sapping demand from potential homebuyers.
Prices at the pump have dropped below $3.50 a gallon on average across the USA, just in time for the Independence Day holiday.
The economy is slowly improving, but experts say the deep recession and weak recovery may have exacerbated trends that are putting the American Dream out of reach.
U.S. oil prices rose more than 2 percent to a 14-month high above $102 a barrel on Wednesday, on a decline in crude stockpiles and unrest in Egypt.
Never one to rest on its caffeinated laurels, Starbucks is testing out some new drinks. Here's where you can get them.
He always did march to his own drummer. Now, for his next act, fired Groupon CEO Andrew Mason has released a rock album with, um, motivational lyrics for young entrepreneurs.
Instability in Egypt and Syria bolstered crude oil on Tuesday, as supply concerns stemming from geopolitical turmoil momentarily overrode fears about the global economy.
U.S. car companies are reveling in their strongest monthly sales in about five years. The housing market is rebounding. But overall economic growth is feeble at best.
You wouldn't know it from looking at all of the glass towers going up across Manhattan, but the city is running out of penthouses and other ultra-luxury apartments, and what's on the market may be overpriced.
The head of the New York Fed said asset purchases could increase from those Chairman Ben Bernanke outlined if the labor market and economic growth lagged the central bank's expectations.
Manhattan may be an island, but it is not unto itself when it comes to the issues now plaguing the United States real estate market.
U.S. buyers snapped up new cars and trucks in June at a pace not seen since before the recession. Continuing demand for big pickups helped boost sales for Detroit's automakers.
New orders for US factory goods rose for a second straight month in May, adding to tentative signs of stabilization in manufacturing after a recent slowdown.