Amid a soft economy, one pocket of America is doing very well—the Twin Cities of Minneapolis and St. Paul, Minnesota. What's their secret sauce?» Read More
--HealthPartners Inc.' s operating performance has strengthened during the past two years. Rating Action On Oct. 1, 2012, Standard& Poor's Ratings Services raised its ratings on Minneapolis, Minn.- based HealthPartners Inc. to' A-' from' BBB+'.
For a special few, a house is a blank canvas on which to paint their personality, a stage for their creativity including tributes to television shows, movies, superheroes and sports.
According to the most recent annual report from the USDA, it now costs $234,900 to provide a child with 17 years of food, shelter, and other necessities. Click to learn more.
Once relegated to non-profit, community-based endeavors, urban farming is gaining traction with small companies seeking profits. See where rooftop-garden businesses are sprouting up across the U.S.
What U.S. cities have the best credit scores for 2012? Click to find out.
Former Minnesota Governor Jesse Ventura explains why he thinks U.S. politics and the government has become its own 'gangsta's paradise.'
Minnesota and Oregon are testing new programs to tax motorists for how many miles they travel, rather than how much gasoline they buy. Robert Atkinson, Information Technology and Innovation Foundation founder & president and Dan Mitchell, Cato Institute senior fellow, offer insight.
What follows is a list of the wives of 10 athletes who’ve made names for themselves as columnists, models, designers and more.
Vikings fans should expect a new stadium to be built on the site of the Metrodome for some $975 million, with CNBC's Darren Rovell.
Who are some professional athlete fathers whose sons followed in their footsteps? Find out!
Click ahead to learn about these abodes, located in nine states, and find out who owns, has owned, or rents each house.
As the NFL's Green Bay Packers and New Orleans Saints kicked off the football season on Thursday, even America's most popular sport finds that it isn't entirely spared by the recession.
CNBC's Mary Thompson talks to Minnesota business owners and residents about their plans in the event the U.S. defaults on its debt.