Stocks fell Thursday as Wall Street echoed action in European markets and tracked Ukraine news.
New U.S. claims for unemployment benefits unexpectedly fell last week, pointing to a strengthening of the labor market.
A tourist seeking to take pictures of Yellowstone National Park crashed a camera-equipped drone into its largest hot spring.
Russia will ban fruit, vegetable, meat, fish, milk and dairy imports from the United States, the European Union, Australia, Canada and Norway.
European stocks closed lower, after fluctuating for much of the day, as investors reacted to rate decisions by the BoE and the ECB.
The number of "super-aged" societies are set to quadruple by 2020, with smaller workforces and lower household savings set to drag economic growth.
Hackers are making lots of money selling stolen usernames and passwords on the black market, says FireEye CEO David DeWalt.
The notion that a lot of the current upset could be traced back to a Death Cross in the 10-year Treasury yield seems as plausible as any.
Asian equities ended mostly lower on Thursday ahead of a raft of global central bank meetings.
Europe could again have a grip on global markets Thursday, as the European Central Bank holds its rates meeting.
The state's effort to go green is costing some stores quite a bit of green.
While many financial advisors help clients set up 529 savings plans, some work with families through the entire college app process.
At Fasig-Tipton's horse auction more than $33 million traded hands as investors chose from 114 yearlings from across the U.S. in search of next champ.
Considering all the bad news, shouldn’t the market be worse?
As stocks ended little changed Wednesday, noted investor Dennis Gartman said it's still a bull market, albeit a "quiet" one.
Delta Air Line's CEO said the airline's priority is making sure its operations are safe for passengers and crew members.
A British photographer faces a £10,000 (nearly $17,000) legal bill in attempts to remove a monkey's selfie from a free collection.
South Korean have been left out of the global market rally, but the market is back on investors’ radars following new government policies.
Weak global demand will hit the U.S. economy and cause the dollar to sell off in the second half of the year, one analyst told CNBC.
"Does Someone Have to Go?" Will Air on CNBC on August 20