Oil rose on Thursday after China took steps to pour liquidity into the world's second-biggest economy.
With each passing year the dividend trade continues to go strong, and 2015 is shaping up as no exception.
Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg and his wife just donated $75 million to this institution.
As the FAA considers drones for commercial use, demand is spiking for the engineers needed to design the aircraft, and operators needed to run them.
The jobs report has Republicans scrambling for a new angle to attack the economy under President Barack Obama, Politico's Ben White says.
Minnesota will no longer accept tax returns submitted through Intuit's TurboTax because of potential fraud.
U.S. stock index futures signaled a slightly higher open on Friday, encouraged by a better-than-expected labor market report.
Twitter's deal with Google to help tweets show up in the search engine isn't a prelude to a tie-up, Twitter's CEO Dick Costolo tells CNBC.
The unemployment rate edged higher but the U.S. economy added a better-than-expected 257,000 jobs in January, according to the latest data from the Bureau of Labor Statistics.
The U.S. Labor Department said Friday that the unemployment rate hit 5.7 percent in January, but does that rate tell the real story?
Chinese investment in the U.S. last year topped $10 billion for the second year. But are Chinese businesses coming to America a good thing?
"The Russian President carries a neurological abnormality," says a 2008 report using movement pattern analysis. USA Today reports.
The drama surrounding Greece's efforts to drum up support is just "theater," according to one analyst, who warned that Europe needs to wake up.
Oil could bottom around $40 a barrel but if it does, it won't linger there long, oil trader Andrew Hall said in an investor letter.
Denmark's central bank is reaching for bigger bazookas to battle the speculators betting it will be forced to abandon its currency's peg to the euro.
Australia's record low interest rates are about to head way lower, analysts tell CNBC, as the country's central bank scrambles to play catch up in the race to the bottom for borrowing costs.
Cocaine users seem to not to feel the losses associated with bad predictions, and this may mean their brains have more trouble learning from mistakes.
CNBC's Jim Cramer explains why investors have to own this particular stock.
Millions are to be made, if you believe in Jim Cramer's top visionary pick.
J.C. Penney is reinventing its 850 salons across the U.S. in a new partnership with InStyle.