When using a simple measure of daily volatility, the stock market isn't showing acute signs of manic-depressive behavior, USA Today reports.
The biggest change over the past 25 for investing is that it's less expensive for individuals, billionaire investor Warren Buffett tells CNBC.
Wal-Mart announced a new marketing partnership with AutoInsurance.com, a comparison website for drivers.
U.S. economic growth likely braked sharply in the first quarter due partly to disruptive winter, but activity already appears to be bouncing back.
The worst of these moving violations can nearly double your insurance premium.
A majority of the nation's states either declined or failed to improve in nearly two dozen health indicators from 2007 to 2012, a new report said.
Ian Read, CEO of Pfizer, flew into London for a round of meetings with politicians and investors ahead of an expected fresh bid for AstraZeneca.
GlaxoSmithKline's sales fell 10%, highlighting the pressures behind last week's decision to trade more than $20 billion of assets with Novartis.
Pimco's new global equity chief plans a first batch of new hires that could see her investment team grow by half.
If there came an opportunity to invest in the Los Angeles Clippers, Hollywood superstar Matt Damon says he's definitely interested.
Success comes by building a strong brand, CNBC 25 honoree Martha Stewart said.
The more China allows its currency to weaken, the greater unease in Washington is likely to grow.
Torrance Mayor Frank Scotto blamed California's structural problems for Toyota's relocation to Texas.
Losing American corporations to overseas countries with lower corporate taxes would be a sin, the former chairman and CEO of GE tells CNBC.
Two more prominent activist hedge fund managers said that they do not have any issues with Herbalife's business model.
CEO Kevin Plank takes Jim Cramer inside Under Armour's first New York City store. Which new products could be the next 'must have' for shoppers?
Twitter's net loss grew by more than $100 million in the first quarter, though the company's operating earnings and revenue beat Wall St estimates.
As central banks reign in dovish policies, bond and equity returns are going to shrink back to "normal."
Google's chairman says the company is well-positioned in the battle over mobile.
Despite Africa's bad rap for corruption, there is a lot of investment opportunity on the continent, Africa's richest man told CNBC.