Wall St. and venture capitalists see bitcoin as the beginning of an investing and trading revolution. Next: colored coins to execute trades.
Mortgage rates fell last week, and in an unusual convergence, so did applications for refinances and home purchase loans.
Dubai saw the steepest house price growth globally over the past year despite cooling measures, Knight Frank’s Global House Price Index shows.
Twenty-five years on from the Tiananmen massacre, and China's ruling Communist Party remains tense about that day.
General Motors has apologized to the families of accident victims who have been asked to bring in cars to replace defective ignition switches.
Australia's economy grew 3.5 percent in the first quarter on-year, above market expectations, data on Wednesday showed.
Apple's updates to its messaging service could spell trouble for WhatsApp and Facebook, according to "Fast Money" trader Dan Nathan.
More than 77,000 foreign banks and financial institutions have agreed to share US tax information with the IRS.
Moscow is infamous for traffic jams which snake around its highways. Now, it has been named the world's worst city for car congestion.
The price of a bitcoin started breaking away in mid-May, and it now sits above $650.
It had a long run, but the PSP — the handheld gaming device Sony introduced 10 years ago – is powering down.
The valley's commercial and residential real estate prices have skyrocketed, partly due to the massive areas dominated by tech companies.
Samsung Electronics on Tuesday is unveiling its first phone that uses propriety software, rather than Google Android.
There's a new high-end smartphone in town with the release of Vertu's new Signature Touch model. But be warned, this gadget currently starts at 7,900 euros.
China may be implementing a series of measures to keep its economy expanding, but some analysts believe the mainland should let growth slow instead.
Now that all three branches of government agree climate change, deniers need to shut up and go away, says Terry Tamminen.
FireEye's David DeWalt says the rate of internet-based attacks on U.S. businesses and the federal government has been rising.
Millionaires make some of the same investment mistakes as everyone else. It's just that their mistakes can cost more.
In 2012, hospitals charged more for every one of 98 common ailments that could be compared to the previous year.
The $20 billion catastrophe bond market is set to grow 150 percent in the next four years, as bond issuers take on a new range of perils.