The U.S. Postal Service narrowed its losses in its first quarter that ended December as a surge in online shopping and package delivery boosted its revenues.
A growing number of wealthy investors from Latin America have been instrumental in Miami’s ongoing rebound from the real estate collapse.
Private equity firm KKR & Co said it would acquire National Vision from buyout firm Berkshire Partners in a deal worth nearly $1 billion.
With Valentine's Day just a week away, Americans are rushing to buy flowers, but are they really getting what they pay for? TODAY reports.
LaGuardia Airport is on track for a $3.6 billion overhaul that should remove it from a number of "most-hated" lists.
Activision, maker of Call of Duty and World Of Warcraft, is surging after strong fourth quarter earnings. USA Today reports.
CNBC’s Sheila Dharmarajan joins Jane Wells in this edition of “Something Completely Different."
People who lie on resumes appear to be motivated by jealousy for other people who have landed jobs when they haven't.
Prepaid cards are promoted as an alternative for people who don't have a bank account. A new study debunks the notion.
Job growth saw another weak month, with employers adding another 113,000 positions as frigid weather dampened hiring.
Alan Greenspan tells CNBC he's worried about the spread between 30-year and 5-year Treasury notes.
AOL CEO Tim Armstrong clarifies his comments about the cost of treating two "distressed babies" of AOL employees, Re/code reports.
There has long been a correlation between the sentiment of affluent consumers and stock market performance.
People were curious to see how Mary Barra would handle delivering bad news on her first earnings call as CEO of GM.
Here are some fashion-forward high-tech accessories to watch for on runways this year.
U.S. Olympians will have to make do without the team's official yogurt—depriving them of protein and potentially disturbing their daily routines.
TV commentators from everywhere want their country to win the Olympics, but nowhere is that more clear than in Russia.
Gamblers around the world lost $440 billion last year, and the industry is growing. The US is the biggest market, but China is rising.
Water isn't the only resource running short in California. The drought-stricken state is also low on natural gas.
More than any other group, participation from the so-called young invincibles—people ages 18-34—will be crucial to the health law's success.