The Federal Reserve finds itself in an uncomfortable position heading into its first rate-hiking cycle in nearly a decade.
First-quarter corporate earnings will likely be sluggish, but they should only drag down stock markets briefly, market watchers say.
Next week's March employment data could be crucial to setting the course of the dollar for months to come.
Intel is in talks to buy Altera, the Wall Street Journal reported, citing sources. Shares in Altera rocketed higher on the news.
CNBC Pro highlights the worst-performing stocks this week and analyzes whether the negative momentum will continue.
A Yemeni official said the Saudi-backed operation in the country would only take days, but experts said an easy conclusion is unlikely.
The CEO of biotech company Genfit told CNBC that the markets are overreacting to the results of its NASH study.
A new survey estimates an average 65-year-old couple will pay $260,000 or more in retirement for basic health care.
U.S. crude settled down 5 percent on Friday as fears about the disruption of crude shipments from Yemen's conflict eased.
Companies like Cameron International and Bed Bath & Beyond have seen their shares lag the market since 2013, USA Today reports.
Pine Creek is an exclusive 2,500-acre community in Okeechobee, Florida, that caters to rich gun lovers.
The world is facing a serious water crisis. Former NFL star Jack Brewer highlights a couple of companies investing in solutions.
CNBC Pro highlights the five best strategy notes that came across our desk this week.
Amazon is in talks to buy online luxury retailer Net-a-porter in what could be the biggest acquisition yet for the e-commerce giant.
Antarctica may have marked its warmest day ever recorded earlier this week, with a temperature reading of 63.5 F.
Indiana Gov. Mike Pence has signed into law a religious freedom act that the state's business community strongly opposes.
Indiana's religious-freedom law fell off the stupid tree and hit every branch on the way down, says Jake Novak.
Outflows from equity-based funds in 2015 have reached their highest level since 2009, thanks to a seesaw market.
How many of you who have Obamacare went to the doctor's office more often?
The outlook isn't good for many Americans' golden years, but experts say the system can be improved.