Survey results said that one in seven Americans would rather give up their best friends for a week than their smartphones. Re/Code reports.
Emerging markets experts at Deutsche Bank, JPMorgan and Morgan Stanley are bearish on investing in Brazil regardless of the World Cup.
Chevron-owned oil fields in California are now producing ten times more water than oil in response to CA's drought. The NYT reports.
We try to stay out of politics in our annual rankings, but in an election year, with 36 states choosing governors, that is next to impossible.
U.S. stock index futures indicated a lower open on Tuesday, as second-quarter earnings season gets underway.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Don't tell Cadillac dealers this is one of the best years ever for luxury auto sales.
As its relationship with Democrats hits a historic low, Wall Street sees a solution on the horizon: Hillary Rodham Clinton. The NYT reports.
Crumbs says it is shuttering all its stores, a week after the struggling cupcake shop operator was delisted from the Nasdaq.
Singapore sovereign wealth fund Temasek eked out a shareholder return of just 1.5 percent for the fiscal year, hit by its Singapore and China focus.
European shares ended the day lower, dragged down by banking stocks amid reports that more lenders had begun settlement talks with U.S. authorities.
Around the world, nearly every asset class is expensive by historical standards.
Shadow banking gets tagged as a China risk, but it may be rising globally as low interest rates spur yield chasing and tougher rules constrain banks.
U.S. employers may be hiring, but the job market's recovery is not giving consumers enough confidence to raise spending, a Wal-Mart executive said.
A billionaire has failed to prevent the media from reporting his $1.3 billion divorce case, likely the largest to come before the English courts.
Samsung's gloomy earnings guidance for the second quarter has raised questions over whether the South Korean giant's best days behind it.
Dennis Gartman of "The Gartman Letter" says there could be a summer selloff in stocks.
With the 2014 World Cup final less than a week away, trading today's global macro-economic environment could be likened to some aspects of the game.
Jim Cramer worries that declines in these stocks could lead you to a very wrong conclusion.
The start to the earnings season begins with the release of quarterly results from Alcoa after Tuesday's close.