BlackBerry needs massive changes that it has little time to make, experts said Monday.
U.S. crude futures are on course for their fifth weekly loss while Brent crude may gain on concern of continued export disruptions from OPEC member Libya, CNBC's latest market survey showed.
You know that 13-year old who said none of her friends use Facebook? This 16-year old has a message for her: When you get to high school, you're gonna NEED a Facebook page!
Federal subsidies will pay the entire monthly cost of some plans being offered in the online marketplaces. The New York Times reports.
Calls to tax the rich are suddenly reaching higher volume, whether it's Bill Gross' “Scrooge McDuck” blog or a ballot measure in Colorado to make high earners pay for schools, or New York's Bill de Blasio’s tax proposal.
Hundreds of thousands of barrels of oil a day will move from western Canada into the U.S., even if the Keystone XL Pipeline is never built.
BlackBerry on Monday moved to oust CEO Thorsten Heins and jettisoned a buyout by Fairfax Financial in one fell swoop.
Despite efforts to pitch the site's profit prospects, investors are still skeptical, results from a new AP-CNBC poll show.
Gold markets are divided over the price direction this week and await the release of Friday's U.S. jobs numbers, CNBC's latest sentiment survey shows.
Shares in Ryanair traded lower by over 11 percent on Monday after cut its profit forecast for the year.
Economists have long fretted quantitative easing might spur inflation, but now an economist is questioning whether it might cause deflation instead.
'Buy the winners of 2013 and sell the losers' is probably better than many of the more intricate trading ideas I've had heard this year.
India is gearing up for its first mission to Mars, which if successful, would make it the first Asian nation to reach the Red Planet.
Twitter faces skepticism from potential investors and the public ahead of its IPO this week, according to an Associated Press-CNBC poll.
Keeping its rivals guessing helped Samsung build a lead in the smartphone industry, now selling its handsets worldwide. The NYT reports.
Just 17 percent of people potentially eligible for Obamacare insurance have visited new government-run health marketplaces to shop for coverage.
Vote in our new Trader Poll and tell us how you expect Twitter to end its first day of trade.
Like the Tea Party in the U.S. and the U.K. Independence Party in Britain, France's National Front is giving the country's government a massive right-wing headache.
Twitter may be having one of the highest-profile IPOs in years, but its single largest outside shareholder has almost no online profile.
"We think we're seeing some early signs of a bubble," Adam Jonas of Morgan Stanley says.