European shares extended gains to close higher on Wednesday, as investors reacted to fresh growth data from China.
Expedia has released its annual "Flip Flop Report," surveying beach habits the world over, and Germans are most likely to go in the buff.
Gold settled higher, but it was still near four week lows on fears that the Federal Reserve could hike U.S. interest rates sooner than expected.
You wouldn’t think Janet Yellen is in the stock market game. Yet, after recent comments pros can’t help but wonder.
Yoni Jacobs nailed the gold bubble back in 2012. But he doesn't think the pain is even close to over.
According to a recent American Express study, the demand for travel is high, as three in four Americans are planning a summer getaway.
Asian stocks were mixed in choppy trade on Wednesday despite better-than-expected growth data from China.
China's economy grew 7.5 percent in the second quarter from the year-ago period, beating a broad consensus estimate of 7.4 percent and coming after the 7.4 percent expansion in the first quarter.
"While a newly announced partnership is good news for IBM, I think it's amazing news for Apple," said Jim Cramer.
Apple and IBM stocks stocks were up slightly after the firms announced a partnership in which IBM will create business apps for the iPhone and iPad.
Warren Buffett's annual gift to the Gates Foundation is worth a record $2.1 billion this year, up from $2.0 billion last year.
Billy Blanks Jr. made “Shark Tank” history when he turned down a deal. Fortunately, Daymond John insisted. What is he up to now?
Apple and IBM announced a deal that could make Apple—traditionally a consumer brand—a major player in the business market.
Richard Mille has taken prices, and watchmaking, to a new extreme with his latest watch, which touts a $2.2 million price tag.
His days start at 5:15 a.m. and end at 11 p.m. But the long hours more than pay off for Leon Cooperman, the billionaire founder of Omega Advisors.
Is Janet Yellen lying to Congress? Portfolio manager James Sanford has a few issues with the Fed's latest moves.
According to new research from Savings.com, more than 50 percent of the time consumers can find a better price elsewhere on the Web.
Yellen said there were signs of a production and spending rebound in the second quarter, but 'this bears close watching.'
Stocks fell Tuesday after Federal Reserve Chair Janet Yellen said the central bank could hike rates sooner than expected.
Leftover 401(k) plans—and whether to roll over, withdraw or borrow them—puzzle unemployed people, so CNBC turned to advisors for tips.