After countless oil price downgrades, analysts at Goldman Sachs have cut their outlook for the commodity sector as a whole.
Steve Grasso pokes holes in the tired bullish case for the stock market.
Unlike the US, Europe's central banks might actually lose money on their bond buying, says Ron Insana. And what happens then — who bails THEM out?
Sears Holdings has laid off 115 of its corporate workers, including 100 employees at its headquarters in Hoffman Estates, Illinois.
CNBC's Jim Cramer explains why investors should own Apple's stock rather than trade it away.
Apple's success in China is bad news for other smartphone makers, Rosenblatt Securities' Brian Blair told CNBC.
Zappos has developed a new platform that pays employees more for working during busier shifts.
The chief of police of Los Angeles believes Waze "poses a danger to the lives of police officers in the United States."
Most Americans want a fix put in place if the Supreme Court invalidates financial aid to HealthCare.gov customers, a Kaiser poll finds.
How much would you pay for a drug that could prolong your life? £1 million? Try 10 times that amount.
A new national survey of mobile owners found that one-third did not take any precautions to protect their phone and the data on it, NBC News reports.
Danny Meyer has seen a lot of success in the restaurant business, but the Shake Shack IPO could mean a $141 million payday.
Currency headwinds are overhyped, Earnings Scout's Nick Raich told CNBC. Investors should pay attention to this instead.
A survey of the new CNBC Financial Advisor Council finds members bullish on emerging markets as a good way to ride out market volatility.
The Federal Reserve's first meeting in 2015 could give stocks some much-needed relief, one research group's historical study suggests.
The human race has deep underlying fears about technology and the lives their children, Nobel Prize-winning economist Robert Shiller told CNBC.
Sen. John McCain weighs in on the debate over "American Sniper," calling statements by liberal filmmaker Michael Moore "idiotic."
Financial advisors are being particularly aggressive about managing their clients' income-tax liability.
Wall Streeters in CNBC's Fed survey forecast that WTI crude's slide hasn't hit bottom.
Energy stocks eventually will go up unless the global economy collapses. But keep it simple. Don't overthink your basis for a rebound bet.