Activist investors are responsible for a damaging fall in capital expenditures, Larry McDonald contends. But Erin Gibbs calls that argument "socialist."
Contrary to expectations, California's water bills haven't gone up as the drought continues. Here's why.
Attendance for this year's World Police and Fire Games may be down because the strong dollar is deterring participants from traveling.
Congressional Republicans have yet to act on plans to deal with the potential loss of subsidies for HealthCare.gov customers.
From a supply and demand standpoint, record production in the US confirms that global supplies are ramping up in the face of lower prices.
The JPMorgan Chase layoffs come as the bank has moved to put more of an emphasis on technology and rely less on human tellers.
The former Lehman CEO, speaking publicly for the first time since 2008, addressed the 'perfect storm' that led to the crisis.
"Regardless of what you heard of Lehman Brothers' risk management, I had 27,000 risk managers because they all owned a piece of the firm," he said.
Cowen's David Seaburg explains why the recent selloff in luxury retailer Michael Kors is actually a buying opportunity.
Hostess was all but dead after filing for bankruptcy, but now could be worth $2 billion according to the New York Post.
To the St. Louis Fed's James Bullard, the Fed's low rates have not done their job, and it is time to assess other approaches.
Wall Street pay and shareholder performance don't always line up, with a few caveats.
Looking for the country's burger epicenter? Here are the best and worst areas to be a burger fan.
Younger women are embracing comfortable underwear drawers, the NYT reports.
Annabel Acton, founder and CEO of the breakup website "Never Liked It Anyway," has been given 30 seconds to blind pitch her company to feisty millionaire investor, Barbara Corcoran.
Shake Shack is known for a relatively minimalist menu, but a recent job posting signals that could be changing.
CNBC Pro used technical and fundamental analysis to find the stocks that could be first to drop on a potential market pullback.
A thief who broke into the car of a Seattle couple left behind a million-dollar lottery ticket, NBC News reports.
Raising rates would prompt CEOs to make investment decisions and consumers to make purchases, economist Drew Matus says.
JPMorgan Chase officials have not done enough to show how well the company is run, Chairman and CEO Jamie Dimon said on Wednesday.