If you could pick one stock, Apple or Exxon, which would it be? Scott Fearon, author of "Dead Companies Walking" has a pick that might surprise you.» Read More
The women's apparel retailer said Thursday it had cut jobs and will close about 120 stores by 2017.
Even with the wage increases the chain recently announced, workers often do not get enough hours to make ends meet, NYT reports.
Who's in the lead for 2016—Jeb? Hillary? This political futures market has your early frontrunners plus how key issues may turn out.
An earnings call with Target's chief financial officer John Mulligan announced changes in the week to come.
Here’s why that judge in Texas did both Obama and immigrants a favor by blocking the president’s immigration order.
"I don't ever want to go back to Greece," says one recent Greek college grad. "There is no opportunity."
Senate Banking Committee member Heidi Heitkamp tells CNBC that arguing interest rates with Federal Reserve Chair Janet Yellen is a futile effort.
A few of the highest rated companies may surprise you.
The expense of teller transaction and popularity of online banking leads company to cut brick-and-mortar locations.
Fed Chair Janet Yellen's prepared statement shows the central bank will not raise rates in June as expected, Diane Swonk told CNBC.
As the deadline looms for a shutdown of the Department of Homeland Security, the Senate looks to a short-term extension.
As office desk space becomes more scarce, so does privacy in the workplace, The New York Times reports.
The British royal family is offering one lucky person the opportunity to work for them.
Wal-Mart and Aetna's decision to raise pay shows businesses are responsive to the labor market, Business Roundtable president John Engler tells CNBC.
With Wal-Mart raising the entry-level wage for workers to $9 an hour, pressure is mounting for other private employers to follow suit.
Wal-Mart's new wage costs by state, shows how the updated minimum wage will affect their spending in each state.
Wal-Mart's decision to raise wages just goes to show you that free market economics work. This is a good sign for the US economy.
CNBC's Jim Cramer explains why Wal-Mart's latest move will help the company in the long term.
Jarden CEO James Lillie told CNBC on Wednesday he believes the U.S. consumer is "healthy."
Mohamed El-Erian also tells CNBC a Greek exit from the euro would cause "short-term chaos," but it would not bring the global economy to its knees.