"The market is stuck in this trading range...just in a waiting mode due to employment (data) on Friday," according to one economist.
Americans with an advanced degree are 50 times more likely to become millionaires than those without a high school diploma, according to a new study.
U.S. oil prices are heading into a sweet spot that could spur the fracking industry to crank up some of the drilling it shut down.
Crude hits $60. What's the next level for oil? With Stephen Schork, The Schork Report, CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis and the Futures Now traders, Anthony Grisanti at the NYMEX and Jim Iuorio at the CME.
Despite a lackluster market, some hedge funds trounced the S&P 500 in April. Here's how they did it.
A growing chorus of experts say bonds are an increasingly scary place to be. Here’s what to do.
Hormel Foods unit Jennie-O Turkey Store will lay off 233 workers at a Minnesota plant because of an outbreak of bird flu.
How some U.S. companies are using the Mexican holiday—that's much more widely celebrated in the US—to promote themselves.
Speculators have been busy buying up web domains for potential presidential runs from 2020 to 2032.
Jeffrey Gundlach has made a bold recommendation to investors: Buy Puerto Rican bonds. Here's his thinking.
Macy's on Tuesday lifted the lid on its new off-price business, its latest bid to reach a new set of shoppers.
Keene on the Market's Andrew Keeene explains why the recent gold rally will be short-lived.
McDonald's plans to sell company-owned stores as franchises, a move that its competitors have already embraced.
Why are dividend ETFs getting knocked as company after company raise their payouts?
Online lodging broker Airbnb has figured out how to do business in Cuba, despite its extremely low Internet penetration.
Both the city of Chicago and the state of Illinois are about $130 billion underfunded, says Mike "Mish" Shedlock.
Here's a tip for entrepreneurs: Don't just focus on making money. Focus on changing lives, said author Deepak Chopra.
CNBC's Sara Eisen reports on the dollar's next move.
A survey found that 82% of the respondents age 60 and older are, or expect to keep working past the age of 65, USA Today reports.
A new study finds that age matters when it comes to retirement readiness.