Nevada, the District of Columbia and Alabama all make the list of states with the highest share of consumers with debts in collections.
The Fed meets for two days, starting Tuesday, and is widely expected to taper back its monthly bond buying program by another $10 billion to $25 billion - and do little else.
At Fox Ford and Lincoln not far from Chicago's Loop, Mike Fullmer says sales are so brisk his biggest concern is keeping up with demand.
The way consumers would be informed when their food has been genetically engineered is being battled in Congress and among advocacy groups.
The Philippines' already vulnerable coconut trees took a hit from the past year's typhoons even as demand for trendy coconut-based products is rising.
Herbalife slumped after posting quarterly results that fell short of estimates. Revised revenue guidance was also below projections.
While a big court decision threatens billions in Obamacare subsidies, many people who benefit from that money are unaware they even get it.
Despite concerns over a slowdown, China's businessmen could top travel spending by 2016, overtaking their U.S. counterparts.
Key Wall Street executives called for reform to some trading fees that could be causing market distortions and increased use of dark pools.
Money magazine drafted a new set of college rankings focused on money, and this college topped the list. The NYT reports.
The publisher of the "Gloom, Boom & Doom Report" expects the peak to be within the next month or two.
The Lechal smartshoe has clocked 25,000 pre-orders, but will consumers want their feet to climb the technology ladder?
Markit's list of most shorted stocks announcing earnings this week includes several familiar consumer names.
Twitter will face some tough scrutiny from investors when it reports earnings after the bell on Tuesday.
Dennis Gartman of "The Gartman Letter" says the action in El Pollo Loco could be indicative of a market top.
Apple's recent acquisitions highlight hopes for software-related revenue amid tablet and smartphone sales concerns.
There’s fighting in Gaza and shelling in Ukraine, yet stocks are rallying as if none of it was happening. Why?
Senior Fed officials seem to have slipped back into their pre-2008 ways, says Simon Johnson, a professor at MIT's Sloan school.
It's about to get way worse for this lagging sector, according to a market technician at Sterne Agee.
Check out which companies are making headlines after the bell Monday.