A deal with shareholders will allow JPMorgan to avoid a battle at its spring shareholder meeting over whether it should have an independent chairman.
Tesla CEO Elon Musk has acknowledged that he recently met with Apple's head of mergers and acquisitions.
Highways have been ravaged this winter, prompting tires to blow and cities and states to ponder costly repairs.
"You're not just thinking what are you going to do, but what is the other guy going to do," one banker says of curling.
The myRA is a good idea for people unable to meet $1,000 IRA minimums. But staying in it after reaching the $1,000 mark? Not such a good idea.
Gap said it would raise the hourly pay for its U.S. employees, while Wal-Mart Stores said it remains "neutral" on the issue of minimum wage.
When it comes to the most influential in tech, you might jump to Jobs and Gates. But here the names you really need to know, these pros say.
Futures soared on forecasts of another polar vortex descending on North America and unusually cold temperatures in March.
Nigeria's president on Thursday suspended the governor of the country's central bank for "financial misconduct".
Robocoin on Thursday is unveiling its first bitcoin ATM in the U.S., in Austin Texas.
Determining who belongs on CNBC's list of business influencers has led to spirited debates. How about Steve Jobs and Bill Gates?
2014 may be the year electric car company Tesla Motors takes the world by storm.
Billionaire hedge fund manager Kenneth C. Griffin announced that he was donating $150 million to Harvard. The NYT reports.
Flush with cash and wary of market volatility, wealthy investors increasingly are buying rare coins and other so-called treasure assets, say advisors.
Jillert Anema says America's weak speedskating performance comes from a lack of competition and support for skaters in the U.S.
Netherlands speedskating coach Jillert Anema said the U.S. can blame its poor performance in Olympic speedskating events on football.
Some regions, including California and Michigan, saw monthly house payments rise by 50 percent from a year ago.
Wal-Mart forecast a lower full-year profit than analysts expect, as fewer food stamps, higher taxes and tighter credit erode its sales.
The number of Americans filing for new unemployment claims fell last week, pointing to improving jobs markets.
The University of Maryland is offering one year of free credit monitoring to anyone affected by the breach.