Retail experts Joseph Feldman and Paul Swinand name their retail winners and losers and give insight on retail's outlook for 2015.
Retailers are bracing for the annual post-Christmas surge of returns and the fraud that will eat away at their profits. NBC News reports.
Three sectors have managed gains of more than 20 percent in 2014, while two others are lagging badly.
Some 13 Port Authority cops could end up earning around $300,000 or more each this year, the Bergen Record reported.
Another Atlantic City casino is in financial turmoil—the winning bid for Revel Casino backed out and the next-best wants a discount.
Underneath the euphoria of an improving job market, there's one nagging statistic and it reveals the real job killer, says Peter J. Tanous.
The Cornell Tech MBA program in New York works to provide its students with both tech and business skills.
Lizard Squad, a hacker group, claimed responsibility for Thursday's connection problems to the PlayStation and XBox networks.
If a dud gift isn't bad enough, some stores make it difficult to return an unwanted present—especially if you don't have a gift receipt.
U.S. travel to Cuba may be more expensive than many might expect. The New York Posts reports.
From executive gaffes to failed devices, there was plenty to talk about in tech in 2014.
From retail to restaurants, "Mad Money" host Jim Cramer is naming his top buys in the wake of the Dow hitting 18K.
If you're facing a delay in online retail orders, it may be because the store ran out of inventory.
The cost of Obama's immigration order: nearly $8 million a year in lease payments and more than $40 million in salaries. The NYT reports.
Washington state's minimum wage will rise to the highest in the nation on Jan. 1.
Big fries are going back on the menu in Japan.
High-cost, short-term car title loans are leading people to take out risky lines of credit.
The price of natural gas dipped below $3 on Friday, with a warm December and plentiful supplies behind the decline.
The ruble ended a five-day rally and starting sliding again after a top Russian official said the currency had stabilized.
As the Santa rally lifts stocks higher, Wall Street's expectations for 2015 gains have gotten slimmer.