WASHINGTON— The monitor overseeing a national mortgage settlement said Tuesday that Ocwen Financial Corp., one of the biggest U.S. servicers of home loans, has produced unreliable information about its business practices. Joseph Smith, who is monitoring banks' and mortgage servicers' compliance with the $25 billion settlement over foreclosure abuses, said...» Read More
Whether you took in a screening of "Scream 4" this year, visited a haunted house this month, or bought a zombie Halloween costume, you’re a customer in the “business of fear.”
Temporary stores specializing in the holiday are everywhere — sometimes two in a suburban strip or city block. It's part of a booming retail business model, now worth some $8 billion a year.
Whether it's a politican claiming his opponent will increase taxes or a service that promises to protect its users from harm, consumers are presented with a daily barrage of scary scenarios.
Many companies and corporations use advertising fear tactics to achieve their end goal of maximizing profit.
While most middle market executives concede the need for regulation, they've got a list of stipulations on how it should be done, and how its hurting their business.
Despite the headwinds facing companies, the bottom line for C-suite executives and small businesses is that the show must go on. You just can't sit still in times of crisis or uncertainty.
Carly Fiorina former HP CEO and vice chairman of the National Republican Senatorial Committee discusses the U.S. economy and politics and its impact on the business community.
With the U.S. unemployment rate stuck around 9 percent and a fragile economic recovery underway, many workers feel they are left with no choice but to take their careers into their own hands.
CNBC's Scott Cohn has the story behind this year's top state for business: Virginia.
Despite the popularity for LinkedIn right now, is it possible to make money on the company? Finding valuation in the social media company, with David Menlow, IPOfinancial.com; John Aiken, ITG Investment Research; CNBC's Julia Boorstin & Bob Pisani.