Experts say the case could set parameters on whether parents have to pay their children's college education after they have left home.» Read More
CNBC.com considered how famous movie characters made their living. We found what their salaries would be in real life, then determined if they could really afford to live in that apartment, drive that car, or eat at that restaurant.
The continuing economic downturn has drastically altered the internal migration habits of Americans, turning the flood of migrants into the Sun Belt and out of states like New York, Massachusetts and California into a relative trickle, an analysis of recent federal data confirms, the New York Times reports.
Skinny homes are built for any number of reasons. Click to view some slim pickings from across the world.
New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie — who spurned repeated calls to run for president himself — endorsed Mitt Romney for the Republican presidential nomination Tuesday, sending a signal to the skeptical GOP establishment to fall in line behind the former Massachusetts governor.
Hollywood has remake fever. What are notable movie remakes that made less money than the originals?Find out!
Plenty of houses just look scary, as if they’re starring in a ghost story or a horror movie. A few of the following structures have starred in scary movies.
Senate Democrats are rewriting portions of President Barack Obama's jobs bill to include a new 5 percent tax on income above $1 million—a proposal that is sure to be blocked by Republicans.
Discussing which potential GOP candidate has the best chance against President Obama in the 2012 election, with Robert Costa, National Review; Dan Gerstein, Gotham Ghostwriters; and Mona Charen, syndicated columnist.
So, Gov. Chris Christie gracefully, elegantly, and forcefully decided to stay out of the race.
New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie announced at a news conference Tuesday that he will not run for president in 2012.
Discussing whether Gov. Chris Christie is ready to throw his hat into the presidential ring, with Steve Moore, "Return to Prosperity" author; Matt Lewis, The Daily Caller; and Robert Costa, National Review.
Debating whether New Jersey's republican governor, Chris Christie, will decide to enter the presidential race, with Barry Nolan, former Joint Economic Cmte Comm. director; Mark Simone, WABC Radio talk show host; and Dinesh D'Souza, The King's College president.
Will Gov. Chris Christie change his mind and made a bid for the presidency? Tony Fratto, Hamilton Place Strategies partner discusses.
With more than 50 million people potentially in Hurricane Irene's path, residents along the US east coast stocked up on food and water and worked to secure homes, vehicles and boats.
Debating whether New Jersey's republican governor will enter the 2012 presidential race, with E.J. Dionne, Brookings Institution senior fellow, and James Pethokoukis, American Enterprise Institute economic columnist. Also, discussing whether a new poll from Rasmussen will shake-up the GOP race, with Robert Reich, former U.S. Labor Secretary, and Steve Moore, "Return to Prosperity" author.
They are rich. They are unattached. They are looking for a little excitement. Meet the Draft Christie committee, a small but influential group of Republican-leaning donors and activists, many based in New York, united by a shared desire to see Gov.Chris Christie of New Jersey run for president. The New York Times reports.
Under a tax credit approved by the state's economic development authority, over $400,000 in production costs from the first season of the popular show will be paid for by taxpayers, CNBC's Mandy Drury and Brian Sullivan.
Damages due to floods in the northeast are widespread and may surpass those of Hurricane Agnes in 1972, with the Weather Channel's Jim Cantore.
Democrats are asking President Obama to be tough in his jobs speech tonight. Discussing the President's plan, with Senator Robert Menendez (D-NJ) and CNBC's Maria Bartiromo.
Ten years after the attacks on September 11, we still don’t live in a world where we are free from terror threats. But we have made great progress on how to best communicate those threats in a way that makes us all a little bit safer.