*Gold rally fades after move to cover short positions. LONDON, Dec 11- Gold prices slipped on Wednesday, after three days of gains as short-sellers rushed to cover bets on sharp price falls, as a tentative U.S. budget deal returned the focus to prospects for the Federal Reserve to curb monetary stimulus.» Read More
*Netflix, DreamWorks jump after content deal. *Terex shares tumble after guidance update. NEW YORK, June 17- U.S. stocks rose 1 percent on Monday as investors speculated the Federal Reserve will reaffirm its commitment to supporting the economic recovery when it meets this week.
WASHINGTON, June 17- The U.S. Supreme Court ruled on Monday that the Federal Trade Commission can challenge deals brand-name drug companies make with generic rivals that keep cheaper products off the market.
Britain should shut down 30 rundown prisons and build 12 modern "hub prisons" with a capacity of up to 3,000 inmates each, according to a new report.
NEW YORK, June 17- Growth in the New York state manufacturing sector picked back up in June, but the details were less encouraging as new orders and employment fell to their lowest levels in five months, a report from the New York Federal Reserve showed on Monday.
*Copper stocks up 11,400 tonnes. *India's top copper smelter restarts after 2 months. Copper also fell as the dollar firmed slightly, its stocks rose as well and amid uncertainty ahead of a Federal Reserve meeting that was expected to clarify its monetary stimulus policy.
*Coming up: NY Fed Empire State Survey for June at 1230 GMT. Copper gave up gains and other metals fell as the dollar firmed and amid uncertainty ahead of a Federal Reserve meeting that was expected to clarify its monetary stimulus policy.
SINGAPORE, June 17- London copper rose more than one percent on Monday, following its steepest weekly decline in two months last week, as shorts covered ahead of this week's key Federal Reserve meeting that should provide greater clarity on monetary policy.
Nevermind the tie and the golf sock. For Father's Day, here are some tax-specific advantages to being a dad.
James Hohman of the Mackinac Center for Public Policy discusses how the city might deal with its unfunded health care and pension obligations.
President Barack Obama has authorized sending weapons to Syrian rebels for the first time, after the White House said it has proof the Syrian government had used chemical weapons.
Trading in natural gas futures exploded Thursday just about seven seconds before the government was set to release its weekly market-moving natural gas storage report.
An internal tug of war is raging between Republican luminaries and grassroots conservatives who decry immigration reform as "amnesty." NBC News reports.
How does Prism work? We have precious few details, despite all the leaks. That leaves the public and the technology community much like the blind men and the elephant.
Three of the largest Internet companies called on the U.S. government to provide greater transparency on national security requests on Tuesday.
Complex rules sow confusion about how overdraft fees work and "may increase consumer costs beyond reasonable expectations," said CFPB director Richard Cordray.
James Bamford, NSA expert, talks about the fallout from the NSA security leak and weighs in on the close-knit relationship between the intelligence community and private sector, with CNBC's Eamon Javers.
Rep. Chris Van Hollen, (D-MD), reveals his thoughts on raising the debt ceiling, and explains why it makes sense to invest in the nation's infrastructure and get immigration reform passed through Congress.
Former GE boss Jack Welch explains why he believes the man who exposed secret U.S. surveillance programs should be brought back to the U.S. and prosecuted. He also talked about his skepticism over the employment report.
David Livingstone, associate fellow of international security at Chatham House, discusses PRISM and calls for a "mature debate" about privacy between countries and their citizens.
A former technical assistant for the CIA was the source of disclosures about the government's collection of Internet and telephone data, says the NY Times, citing the Guardian.