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Blame gold's free fall on the Fed, but if a long-shot referendum passes it could be the Swiss National Bank that stops it.
Financial information about many of the world's biggest corporations is woefully lacking, according to watchdog group Transparency International.
It's kind of weird that good news sucks, at least for some people, but that seems to be the case these days.
Tesla stock has a clear path toward $400 per share, James Albertine of Stifel Nicolaus says.
Microsoft will start offering the Office suite for free as more people prefer to work on mobile devices, reports the New York Times.
CostCo may be considering dropping American Express as the sole credit card accepted at its retail locations, according to one report.
We might have been talking about it for years, but it's far from obvious that the so-called Internet of Things has arrived.
McDonald's let franchisees choose whether to bring back the McRib this year. Many fans won't be lovin' the outcome.
General Motors offering recall holdouts $25 gift cards as incentive to bring in vehicles for repair, reports USA Today.
U.S. equities are likely to rise over the next year, but markets need time to repair after last month's selloff and could face tests, said Bob Doll.
Thanksgiving is the best day for online deals, offering consumers an average discount of 24 percent.
Issues expected to get a new look include a corporate tax overhaul, environmental and financial regulation, trade deals and the Keystone oil pipeline.
Weeks after Facebook's CEO gave $25 million to fight Ebola in Africa, his company is rolling out three initiatives to raise awareness and more money.
Artists' revenue from Spotify streams was higher than that of iTunes in the first quarter of 2014 in Europe, according to Kobalt Music Group.
There's a traffic jam at ports on the West Coast. There is also a tense labor situation. How much one has to do with the other is a matter of debate.
Greenlight Capital founder David Einhorn is tweaking his bets after losing money in a "frustrating" third quarter.
Here's why investors are going to snap up 1% Apple bonds, says Michael Yoshikami.
Peter Thiel speaks exclusively to CNBC's "Halftime Report" from Dublin about the U.S. elections, valuations and Tim Cook.
Fundamentals, technicals—everything points to the bulls being back in charge of this market, says Ron Insana.
One year after going private, Michael Dell said his company has the freedom to innovate and take advantage of an industry in turmoil.
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