Stocks rose to new highs as investors reacted to strong home-price gains and an unexpected jump in consumer confidence and outlook for the New Year.» Read More
Barring the unforeseen, 2014 promises to be a reasonably good year for the economy, with the current quarter’s accelerating growth likely to continue.
News on Apple, BlackBerry and Amazon portrays a trio of tech giants whose future will be shaped by unique catalysts.
2013 was a year chock-full of impressive corporate blunders. Here are some that are not to be believed.
Some went out with a bang, some with a whimper, but all the big 2013 CEO departures have something to teach executives.
Target hacks its way to the lead of this week's biggest market winners and losers.
The metal has suffered its worst year in two decades, and some think Fed tapering threatens gold even more because it reduces inflation threat.
If you're life is an iPhone in one hand and Blackberry in the other like a gunslinger in the Old West, time to take steps to wean yourself off tech.
After months of speculation, the Federal Reserve, citing a stronger economy, said it will cut its monthly bond buys to $75 billion from $85 billion.
Singer Beyoncé’s latest album was launched on iTunes with zero fanfare, prompting debate about whether social media can replace traditional marketing.
After pouring money in for years, AOL gives up on its Patch local news sites. The CEO’s pet project, started at Google, infuriated shareholders.
The market's weekly winners and losers.
The ratio between downbeat and upbeat earnings guidance is the widest ever, but Wall Street has various reasons for shrugging off the negative news.
Women still don’t earn as much as men, especially as they get older, but report they don’t see many examples of gender bias in their own workplaces.
Mary Barra, a three-decade GM veteran, is named next CEO, and is known for pushing quality and streamlining the product line.
Skiers are getting richer and older, and the industry, going upscale, is having trouble attracting enough beginners to stay healthy in the future.
Lululemon Athletica's lesson in yoga public relations: don't stretch the truth.
The S&P continues to soar, but a Nobel warns of a bubble and 'the smartest guys in the room' get plenty wrong: This week's market winners and losers.
Two court cases in Colorado say employers can fire workers for using medicinal marijuana off the job, but it could take years to settle the law.
Retailers did cartwheels trying to get shoppers excited about Black Friday, but so far the results don’t point toward a stellar holiday season.
Nobel laureate worries that stocks and real estate may be nearing a bubble, though others think a growing economy will support higher prices.
Janet Yellen takes center stage in the week ahead, chairing her first FOMC meeting amid market skittishness over events in Ukraine.
The Fed's custody holdings report is usually a sleeper, but this week there was a whopping withdrawal by a central bank. Speculation is it was Russia.
Jobless claims is the one number to watch in the coming week.