U.S. stocks rose on Tuesday as Federal Reserve Chair Janet Yellen stressed Fed continuity.
Higher interest rates, flat household income and all-cash investors are making it harder to find a house at the right price.
Getting ready to quit your job? Some economists think it's a positive sign. But that may not be so.
Last year, a record 2,999 Americans gave up their citizenship or terminated their long-term U.S. residency, according to new government data.
China may have the world’s second-largest economy but here are five reasons why it will fail to dominate global commerce, says investor Ed Sappin.
Federal Reserve Chair Janet Yellen promised a steady and consistent course forward, with less money printing but continued low rates.
The White House needs to embrace a public-private sector partnership in order to keep Obamacare from unraveling, a former supporter of the health-care law told CNBC.
After Facebook's best quarterly results ever — surpassing expectations and sending the stock soaring — COO Sheryl Sandberg sat down for an interview.
Should more countries follow the example of the Netherlands and make all banking officials swear an oath of integrity?
U.S. government bond markets have stayed relatively calm in recent weeks and analysts told CNBC the Federal Reserve should be pleased.
Top investors in Barclays have told CNBC that they are increasingly frustrated with the bank's chief executive as the bank reveals it increased the total amount it paid staff in bonuses last year.
Rapid growth, a manufacturing boom and foreign involvement are boosting Mexico's economy, Finance Minister Luis Videgaray told CNBC.
While Vodafone CEO Vittorio Colao wouldn't confirm details about a Spanish cable deal to CNBC, he did disclose his company's huge global ambitions.
China was among the selloffs' casualties, leaving its shares cheaper than laggards Turkey and Argentina and possibly offering bargains.
A Los Angeles store called "Dumb Starbucks" was shut down by local authorities, after comedian Nathan Fielder announced that he was the mastermind.
A prediction that stocks would see a 15 percent correction was off, Dennis Gartman says.
The Fed chair's appearance before Congress comes on the heels of two weak monthly jobs reports and a spate of volatility tied to emerging markets.
Sunday's vote in Switzerland has raised fears that the measure is the latest in a long list of reforms that could curb the country's business-friendly environment.
Companies employing 50-100 full-time workers will be exempt from Obamacare's mandate to offer employees affordable health insurance until 2016.
A tax exemption for mortgage debt forgiveness was not renewed late last year. That could spell trouble for struggling homeowners.