The National Archives, which houses the U.S. Constitution, has found signs of possible unauthorized computer activity.» Read More
CNBC.com spoke with experts in tech, human resources, and finance to determine which professions are best for workers over 40.
Ten years ago today, in response to the enormous tragedy of September 11, 2001, the United States invaded Afghanistan. So began the long road of endless war, endless suffering, endless spending, and endless death.
Insight on Cantor Ftizgerald's charity event for the 9/11 fund, with Shawn Matthews, Cantor Fitzgerald CEO, who also discusses the bank contagion from Europe, with CNBC's Bertha Coombs.
Suspected security threats rattled air travelers and temporarily shut down terminals at a number of U.S. airports Sunday, on the the 10th anniversary of the 9/11 terrorist attacks.
Like many other journalists, CNBC staff watched events unfold in real time while also reporting them live. Here are four snapshots from 9/11.
Mad Money host Jim Cramer remembers his experience in Manhattan during the attacks of September 11th.
CNBC's Mark Haines' reaction to the attacks on the World Trade Center on September 11th 2001.
A decade later, there are many stories of how businesses rebuilt after that fateful day. Insight on how Cantor Fitzgerald, which lost 658 employees, was able to rebuild, with Howard Lutnick, Cantor Fitzgerald chairman/CEO.
U.S. Homeland Security officials said a credible 9/11 terror threat is of some concern, saying it has more credibility than some chatter it's heard in recent days.
Companies that have dominated the toy market have sometimes rolled out products that may have seemed like a joke to potential buyers. Here are a few examples.
For four years, a doctor commuted between his clinics in Texas in a $5 million turboprop with jazzy metallic stripes and ruby stones embedded on the drink cabinet inside. The plane featured exotic wood veneers and polished chrome, and his daughter’s initials were in the tail number. The New York Times reports.
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.
"Post-9/11 surveillance measures have made it far too easy for the government to review our personal and business records, telephone and e-mail conversations, and virtually all aspects of our lives," the author and President of the ACLU explains in this guest blog why the Fourth Amendment is good for business and essential for democracy.
World Trade Center developer Larry Silverstein took over the lease at the WTC six weeks before the 9/11 attacks but he never gave up hope the city would rebuild, reports CNBC's Bob Pisani.
Enrique Salem, president and Chief Executive Officer of Symantec, says the top threat to the US isn't hurricanes but cyber security.
"I'm skeptical of anyone who can answer the question 'Are we safer?' with a simple yes or no," says Ward Thomas, a national security expert. "We are better in some ways, but not necessarily in others."
Ten years later, we’re arguably a sadder and more anxious nation, still struggling through a tough economy, yet we’re also more vigilant about security and ever-determined to remain resilient.
The U.S. government has warned domestic and international airlines that some terrorists are considering surgically implanting explosives into humans to carry out attacks, The Associated Press has learned.
Herve Ghesquiere and Stephane Taponier, the two French journalists that had been held hostage in Afghanistan for 547 days, landed on French soil on Thursday morning. Sources talk about the unusual path taken by the ransom.
The tail risk of a cyber disruption to markets cannot be ignored. Investors had better hope that the banks and exchanges are much better organised than Sony; and, perhaps, keep some hard cash in the mattress, Gillian Tett writes in the FT.