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President Obama has named Jeffrey Zients as an economic advisor in a shakeup as the White House struggles to gain traction for its economic agenda.
Denver has grown into a popular start-up destination. On Monday, "Denver Startup Week" kicks off. A look at the city's positives and negatives.
It's a two percent week. Major indices are up about two percent as Syria tensions ease, China shows signs of stabilization, and rates fall.
An upcoming GAO report says Social Security may have overpaid billions in benefits to people who had too much income from work to qualify.
Muriel Siebert, the first woman to hold a seat on the New York Stock Exchange, left $100,000 to her dog, the New York Post reported on Friday.
President Obama is still said to favor Larry Summers as the next chairman of the Federal Reserve but the pick may still be a couple weeks away.
Marking the anniversary of the Sept. 11, 2001 attacks, al-Qaeda calls on Muslims to "bleed" America financially with attacks on its economy.
One-pound robots are now working as police and firemen, making millions, and changing the nature of life in towns and cities across America.
In meetings with Democratic and GOP leaders, Boehner sought a resumption of negotiations that could keep the government running. The NYTimes reports.
Some Wall Street watchers say the seeds of another crisis or massive bailout don't lie in bank rules or regulations. It's about ethics.
U.S. consumer sentiment fell to a five-month low in September, with Americans worried that higher interest rates will put a damper on the housing market and overall growth.
The TARP financial industry bailout was one of the "worst decisions in the history of the United States," former Wells Fargo boss Richard Kovacevich told CNBC.
CNBC tracked Twitter's Promoted Trend in the U.S. over the last six months, and the study shows some advertisers could not get enough.
A day after shareholders approved Michael Dell's offer to take the PC maker private, he spoke with CNBC about his plans.
A new natural gas export facility is seen as a harbinger of things to come.
No one had ever seen anything like it, former Treasury Secretary Hank Paulson told CNBC on Friday—nearly five years after Lehman Brothers went down.
U.S. retail sales rose less than expected in August even as demand increased for automobiles and other big-ticket items.
Consumers are sticking to frugal habits developed in the recession even as developed economies recover, suggesting some changes could be permanent.
The results of the latest NBC News/Wall Street Journal poll also show that by a two-to-one margin, the public says the country is on the wrong track.
Twitter said in a tweet tonight that it has confidentially submitted a document to the SEC with plans for an initial public offering of stock.