Is the market due for a correction? We asked a few college students to weigh in — and give us one stock pick. Here's what they said.» Read More
Turney Duff checks in with former Wall Street friend Max Katbat, who left his job as a trader for a career in "conscious" marketing.
Turney Duff checks in with former Wall Street friend Erin Duffy, who left her job as an interest-rate salesperson for a career as a novelist.
With all that's happened to Wall Street in recent years, why would you want to work there? We asked a few college students. Here's what they said.
Ellen Pao’s lawsuit against her former employer, Silicon Valley VC firm Kleiner Perkins, is frivolous—and a setback for women, says Carol Roth.
Atlanta Fed President Dennis Lockhart also tells CNBC that first-quarter economic growth is very soft.
One Direction confirmed the departure of singer Zayn Malik on Wednesday via their Facebook page.
U.S. Steel is consolidating its flat-rolled operations and temporarily idling its operations in Illinois, citing weak demand and falling prices.
In 1985, an MBA was a ticket to to a career in finance or management. Is that still true? Wall Street recruiter Noah Schwarz weighs in.
A report by a turnaround team tasked with reviving Atlantic City said possible options would be to cut costs and jobs.
Industry insiders and attorneys are mixed on whether Ellen Pao's lawsuit will have a chilling effect on hiring women in Silicon Valley.
The Federal Reserve is trying too hard to create the perfect environment for raising interest rates, BlackRock's Peter Fisher tells CNBC.
Donald Trump says he's the only one who can make America great again. Really? Just ask his shareholders, says Ron Insana.
Plenty of not-necessarily-young people think workers of the pre-Internet age lack the quickly adaptable thinking required to succeed in tech.
Employees at 11 non-financial companies in the Standard & Poor's 500 brought in more revenue apiece than any other in America. USA TODAY reports.
Hundreds of freelance drivers who work for Uber gathered in New Jersey to protest proposed rules that they say would put them out of work.
The Federal Reserve is limiting its ability to deal with a crisis by taking "baby steps" to raise interest rates, Maury Harris tells CNBC.
Japan's loss-making electronics firm Sharp plans to cut around 6,000 jobs, in a global restructuring that will cost over 200 billion yen.
The move to a $9 minimum wage comes after other large retailers Wal-Mart and TJX recently announced minimum wage hikes.
Here's why the Fed's removal of the word "patience" from its statement shouldn't panic investors, says UBS CIO Mike Ryan.
Janus Capital's Bill Gross explains why the Fed's latest statement has caused him to push back his rate-hike projection.