This is a comparison of today's FOMC statement with the one issued after the Fed's previous policy-making meeting on June 18.
Obama also used the speech to lampoon Congress, saying it should "stop being mad all the time. Stop just hating all the time."
Fatal truck accidents happen nearly 11 times a day in the U.S. CNBC looks at the causes, who's to blame, and why it gets little attention.
A U.S. district court in Manhattan has ruled that Bank of America must pay the U.S. government $1.27 billion in a Countrywide "hustle" fraud.
From Aetna's view, the economy doesn't feel like it's growing as quickly as the government reported Wednesday, Chairman and CEO Mark Bertolini says.
Barring a last-minute change, Argentina is almost certainly headed for a technical default of its bond-payment obligations at 12:01 Thursday morning.
This is a link to a re/code article.
Here's the problem with a recent attempt by the government to make health costs more transparent, says the CEO of Change Healthcare, a firm that tracks medical claims.
Bill Gross, manager of the world's largest bond fund at Pimco, said that income, rather than capital gains, would drive future returns.
Longtime poker commentator Lon McEachern called the loss "the worst beat in the history of tournament poker," USA Today reports.
Investors would hope they didn't sell the 13 S&P 500 stocks that have blasted 25% higher or more since May 1. USA Today reports.
Best Buy, survivor of a breed that once included competitors like Circuit City, is trying to stay relevant. Re/code reports.
The Obamacare program of expanding Medicaid is helping hospital bottom lines in many states—but looming cuts could snatch some of that money back.
Corporate America may have another tax-avoidance trick up its sleeve, what some are calling 'outversions.'
Athletic shoemaker Puma teamed up with one of England's top-flight soccer clubs, Arsenal FC, to promote a sponsorship deal.
Silicon Valley parties that lack any hint of humility are reminding us just how crazy things can get when money is flowing and moods are happy.
The U.S. lacks a plan to save coastal cities from hurricanes and rising sea levels, and getting there may not be easy.
Amid all the conflict and unrest in the world, the US is increasingly a haven for the world's money, says Ron Insana.
Sign up for Butler Boot Camp? A new paper suggests that there is an upside to inequality for companies and workers that best cater to the newly rich.
U.S. economic growth accelerated more than expected in the second quarter, which may bolster views for the remainder of the year.