The CEO of German conglomerate Siemens tried to calm a storm over job cuts after he let slip that his restructuring plan might cut 11,600 jobs.
The S&P 500 could rise as much as 4 percent from current levels but ultimately finish 2014 just about where it started, David Joy of Ameriprise Financial tells CNBC.
Some of the largest U.S. companies are looking to hire cybersecurity experts in newly elevated positions and bring technologists on to their boards.
It took the Fukushima disaster to put the future of nuclear power in doubt – but could renewable energy mean the end for nuclear power?
Coke introduced a new design for its plastic bottles featuring a cap that can only be opened when paired with another bottle, AdWeek reported.
Portions of New York City are experiencing significant job growth—particularly in manufacturing.
In cities where the minimum wage has gone up considerably, one fast food CEO said 'franchisees are closing locations.'
J.P. Morgan Private Bank has released its summer reading list, which has become an annual rite of summer for the super rich.
Democrats need to see good data—rather than explaining away bad data—to get political lift, Politico's Ben White says.
Reviving the name of an old low-cost airline, PEOPLExpress aims to offer service on routes that have disappeared amid consolidation.
A report found the government doled out at least $19 billion in subsidies over 18 years to companies producing key ingredients in junk food.
CNBC analyzed the 122 U.S. professional sports teams on Twitter to find which squad is winning off the field and on social media.
Shinseki came under fire for long waits at VA hospitals and an alleged cover-up of the deaths of several patients awaiting treatment in Phoenix.
Shelly Sterling has signed a contract to sell the Los Angeles Clippers to former Microsoft CEO Steve Ballmer for a record $2 billion.
Consumer spending fell for the first time in a year in April, amid signs inflation is stirring.
Kansas City Federal Reserve Bank President Esther George said she is open to leaving the balance sheet big even as it withdraws accommodation.
Fifty-one percent of voters are tired of hearing congressional candidates talk about Obamacare, and want to hear about things like jobs.
Cramer says Tim Cook skeptics are overlooking some very important developments. What are they missing?
Those investors opting at the start of the month to stay on the sidelines may well be kicking themselves.
In academia, where brand reputation is everything, one university holds an enviable place when attracting students and money, the NYT reports.