CNBC's Rick Santelli reports on JOLTS data, saying May's job openings remain at a historical high.» Read More
Prepare for War, the Death of capitalism and Bankruptcy of the US Government (not necessarily in that order). A vintage performance from the author of "The Gloom, Boom & Doom Report".
Renowned bear Marc Faber, author of "The Gloom, Boom & Doom Report," told CNBC that capitalism risks failing like communism unless the free market is allowed to clean up troubled companies.
Major central banks' efforts to lift the world economy by printing money have boosted asset prices, so stocks are unlikely to hit their lows from November and March, Marc Faber, the author of "The Gloom, Boom & Doom Report," wrote in his latest research report.
Bank fees are up there with credit card agreements in the pantheon of egregiously detestable conduct consumers have to put up with for the pleasure of setting up a checking account.
Today the Obama administration announced a new addition to its Making Home Affordable program that gives servicers and borrowers incentives to do short sales and deeds in lieu of foreclosure.
Although global stocks were down again on Thursday, experts tell CNBC it is time to buy U.S. stocks, just not companies relying on the government.
NOT SEEN ON T.V.: Plenty of cards look attractive on the surface with their bells and whistles but can end up costing you way too much in the end.
An interesting new trend is showing up. Banks are apparently lowering their opening bid prices, and investors are clamoring to suck it all up.
Global stocks were higher Wednesday despite data out of China showing the country's industrial output rose less than expected in April. But experts tell CNBC there is real growth potential in the Asian economy.
South Korea's finance minister said on Wednesday that the country would continue with stimulative policy measures until the economy was able to power itself.
The Senate has reached a compromise in advance of President Obama’s credit card town hall this Thursday to limit the deceptive practices of credit card issuers.
The European Central Bank will have to print and sell euros in the currency markets to alleviate the pain the strong single currency is causing to the euro zone, David Bloom, global head of foreign exchange strategy at HSBC told CNBC Tuesday.
Global stocks were mostly higher Tuesday as expectations grew that the worst may be over for the global economy. Experts interviewed by CNBC consider whether the expectations are founded.
The slump in the UK house prices could bottom out within the year as rising interest from new buyers leads to fresh sales, according to the April housing market report from the Royal Institute of Chartered Surveyors.
South Korea's central bank on Tuesday held interest rates steady for a third consecutive month after a series of steep cuts, as expected, saying that though the economic fall had slowed the outlook was still very uncertain.
I’m hearing some elevated chatter in the blogosphere regarding elevated rates of foreclosure, and not just the usual monthly bump up.
Global stocks took a break Monday after a successful week of gains. Investors remain uncertain if the global economy is showing signs of recovery or signs of further deterioration. Experts give CNBC their predictions.
It doesn’t make a whole lot of sense, if you’re the type that likes to invest on solid fundamentals, that is.
You can't predict the future, but you can plan to live comfortably in retirement if you start now.
The closely-watched US jobs report is due later on Friday, after results of stress tests late on Thursday revealed that ten banks need to raise up to $75 billion in fresh capital.