European stock markets are expected to open higher Wednesday despite concerns over Greece's deteriorating financial situation.
Swiss authorities arrested several top soccer officials and have plans to extradite them to the U.S. on federal corruption charges. The New York Times reports.
Apple has reclaimed its crown as the world's most valuable brand, worth a staggering $247 billion, according to WPP and Milward Brown.
“Mad Money” host Jim Cramer on a stock you shouldn't abandon here.
Snapchat's young CEO Evan Spiegel said that years of near-zero interest rates have led people to make "riskier investments" than they otherwise would.
The Internet is not happy with Lilly Pulitzer.
A building apparently affiliated with Apple in Arizona caught fire, sending smoke billowing from its roof on Tuesday.
As tennis star Rafa Nadal vies for a record 10th French Open title, he had a new good luck charm around his wrist: an $850,000 watch.
In many cases, a brand's name can make or break its success.
Presidential candidate Bernie Sanders sits down with CNBC's John Harwood to talk about income inequality, Wall Street greed and Hillary Clinton.
According to the EPA, using the AC while driving at highway speeds is more fuel-efficient than having the windows open, USA Today reports.
The IRS says thieves used an online service provided by the agency to gain access to information from more than 100,000 taxpayers.
Technology made the US oil shale boom. New technology may allow oil giants Saudi Arabia and Norway to become the next fracking boomers.
A sinkhole has closed a runway at Dallas/Fort Worth International Airport, which may delay flights at one of the busiest airports.
Like it or not, we are all liars. Some are big, some are small. Here are 3 techniques to spot the lie.
There could be a "big air pocket" in stocks if fundamentals, at some point, don't validate valuations, former Pimco co-CEO Mohamed El-Erian tells CNBC.
New U.S. single-family home sales rose more than expected in April and the median price surged, suggesting the housing market recovery was gaining traction.
U.S. stocks closed about 1 percent lower as investors eyed renewed strength in the dollar and data that could strengthen the case for a rate hike.
U.S. business investment spending plans jumped in April, a hopeful sign for manufacturing activity after a recent long spell of weakness.
U.S. stock index futures pointed to a flat to lower open on Tuesday ahead of a hectic day of data releases, following the Memorial Day holiday weekend.