Consumers seem to have held back on spending in the third quarter from second quarter levels, but they could snap back in the fourth quarter.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Brazil's central bank raised interest rates, a move that signals President Rousseff could make more market-friendly policy changes after her win.
"I’m proud to be gay, and I consider being gay among the greatest gifts God has given me," Apple CEO Tim Cook said in an op-ed in BloombergBusinessweek.
Sen. Ted Cruz, a tea party favorite, tells CNBC the only way the GOP can win the presidency in 2016 is to run a strong conservative candidate.
Bathroom breaks are getting a bit more luxurious as home appliance makers bring new features to the most basic of fixtures.
Plenty of Wall Street watchers were worried about the Fed. "Mad Money" host Jim Cramer sets the record straight.
Microsoft launched a device that will allow users to monitor their fitness and exercise regime, marking its debut into the wearable technology market.
Prosecutors are exploring whether to strengthen deferred or nonprosecution agreements, or scrap them altogether and force the banks to plead guilty to a crime. The NYT reports.
With the end of the Federal Reserve's quantitative easing in sight, the outlook for financial stocks appears bright, Karen Finerman says.
New Jersey Governor Chris Christie responds to a heckler who interrupted his speech on the two-year anniversary of Superstorm Sandy.
American Realty Capital Properties has gotten demolished on an accounting error. So why are the options so hot?
The amount of billionaires has doubled since the financial crisis, according to a report from global charity Oxfam.
Time Warner Cable on Thursday reported it lost more residential video customers in the third quarter than in the previous quarter.
The Equal Employment Opportunity Commission has sued Honeywell to stop it from imposing penalties on employees who refuse certain wellness tests.
The end of Federal Reserve's quantitative easing program and its fight against "too big to fail" banks are on a collision course in the bond market.
This is a comparison of today's FOMC statement with the one issued after the Fed's previous policy-making meeting on September 17.
Liberia may be seeing a decline in the spread of the virus, though the battle to contain it is far from won, the World Health Organization said.
Don't fall for that pouty face. Caving in to kids' money demands can put you in the poorhouse.
Stocks weakened and bonds sold off after the Fed surprised Wall Street with a slightly more hawkish tone that suggested it may be more aggressive with rate hikes.