What's that barge in San Francisco Bay? "Google is involved or associated with the barge," a Coast Guard spokesman now confirms.
Stocks declined, with the S&P 500 halting a four-session record run, as Wall Street reacted to the Federal Reserve's decision to hold off on reducing its monetary stimulus.
Here's how much "Grand Theft Auto V" could end up making for Take-Two.
The early Healthcare.gov access has been a "miserably frustrating experience for way too many Americans," HHS Secretary Sebelius said.
Social Security benefits will rise only 1.5 percent next year.
Obamacare "defies the whole concept" of its intended purpose to make health insurance more affordable for more people, billionaire entrepreneur Ken Langone told CNBC.
It's the Tuesday night before the iPad Air goes on sale, and that means ... here come the reviews. No surprise, it's a hit.
U.S. stock index futures held modest gains on Wednesday, as Wall Street offered a muted reaction to the ADP jobs report and a read on September inflation a day after reaching a record close.
Job growth faltered in October, with the private sector adding just 130,000 new positions, according to the latest report from ADP.
Wall Street no longer has a monopoly on bright young things coming out of college. Now it has to compete with tech companies.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
President Barack Obama has been bumped off the top spot of Forbes' ranking of the world's most powerful people.
Wealth-X has put together a list of all 50 states with their top wealth-holders. A look at how the states stack up.
A top online health insurance marketplace is asking President Obama to let it run the shopping and enrollment process for troubled HealthCare.gov.
Most Americans with 401(k) and other defined contribution plans are accumulating debt faster than they're saving for retirement.
European equities closed flat on Wednesday, paring morning gains, as investors awaited the U.S. Federal Reserve's monetary policy decision.
Consumer confidence is returning to developed markets such as the U.S. and Europe but has been shaken in Asia-Pacific, a global survey reveals.
China's money market rates spiked to a four-month high, a day after its central bank injected funds to ease worries on tightening credit conditions.
Investors continue to demand a risk premium on the U.S. dollar heading into 2014, though some remain optimistic for a solution to the debt impasse.
A decline in commodity prices and narrowing yield spreads could see the Australian dollar fall 25 percent by 2016, according to Societe Generale.