Major averages kicked off the session with a bang, as investors cheered a round of better-than-expected earnings reports.
"The Walking Dead" versus "Homeland"? That question can actually start a stock-picking discussion, believe it or not.
Democrats still have a chance to maintain the majority in the Senate, but they are going to need some good fortune.
An Alabama man who won a settlement against the police has to pay his lawyers $459,000 while he gets only $1,000.
A gauge designed to predict the economy's future health rose in September, reversing the prior month's sluggishness.
The SEC claims businessman Sam Wyly's proposed budget in bankruptcy filing will make it harder to collect fraud claims from him.
Being a Secret Service agent requires extraordinary bravery. But sometimes, it also requires flirting with a foreign hacker.
When Amazon reports earnings, investors will look for updates on a range of recent initiatives from the company that rarely turns a profit.
Facebook co-founder Mark Zuckerberg showed off his language skills by speaking to students in Beijing in Mandarin.
US corporate bond funds are adding Treasurys at more than twice the rate of corporate debt amid global slowdown concerns.
Faulty software in A4 models built after 2012 could prevent front air bags from deploying, an Audi spokesman said.
One firm has found a way to squeeze a lot more out of their Yahoo shares.
Very few people have the same risk threshold as Warren Buffet so beware investors following Berkshire Hathaway's portfolio.
The "Fast Money" traders share how they're playing weakness in the stock market.
Caterpillar reported quarterly earnings that surged past analysts' expectations on Thursday.
Microsoft CEO Satya Nadella is finding a fanbase among developers for expanding into cloud. The problem is all the old stuff.
Heavy rain caused floods that shuttered schools in parts of Massachusetts, part of a Nor'easter that also left tens of thousands without power.
Here are the 10 most ridiculous excuses for calling in sick from work, reports NBC's Today Show.
There's "no margin of safety" in the S&P 500 but stocks are not overpriced, billionaire Mario Gabelli tells CNBC.