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
Another lackluster quarter of economic growth is likely to have the same impact on the market as its predecessors — which is to say, not much.
Months after Hostess shut down over a standoff with its unions, the re-formed cupcake maker is expecting to put its snacks back on store shelves—using nonunion workers.
J.C. Penney's announcement on Monday that it has secured a five-year, $1.75 billion loan from Goldman Sachs gives the struggling retailer a cushion as it struggles to return to positive earnings, one analyst said.
CNBC's Mary Thompson looks at what's at risk in the state's $22 billion tourism industry as the New Jersey shore pushes to recover from the devastating storm.
Oil futures are rising as expectations for a boost in economic stimulus from global central banks helped spur a climb past $94 a barrel. BP Capital founder T. Boone Pickens discusses cheap natural gas and his outlook for the energy industry.
Noted economist Robert Shiller, well-known for his housing analysis, told CNBC that he thinks stocks are a better investment than real estate. "If it's just an investment, I would say the stock market."
The S&P 500 the index has never increased as much in a year as it has in 2013 without a three day pullback, and CNBC's Jim Cramer sees that as proof that this bull market is real.
"Apple of course has huge amounts of cash, but...the cost of borrowing now is so unbelievably low that issuing long-term bonds ... is actually a very smart thing," Schwarzman said on CNBC.
Erskine Bowles, former co-chair of the president's debt commission, told CNBC that a "Grand Bargain" on deficit reduction is "on life-support," with the chances reaching it "north of zero" percent.
Consolidation in the telecom industry is going to happen, and T-Mobile is "always open" to integrating with a range of other companies, T-Mobile US CEO John Legere tells CNBC.
Discussing whether JC Penney's "mea culpa" will work with its customers, with Mary Epner, Retail Analysis; Jan Kniffen, Worldwide Enterprises; and Rick Snyder, Maxim Group.
Financier Ronald Perelman told CNBC that earnings are growing at the companies he holds stakes in, but top-line growth has been difficult, much like the rest of Corporate America.
Facebook's first quarter earnings were "amazing" and demonstrated that the company has finally figured out its mobile strategy, CNBC's Jim Cramer says.
In this week's "Power House" segment on "Power Lunch," Coldwell Banker-Bain agent Stephen Saunders reveals why the Seattle real estate market is doing well and why Amazon is a good chunk of the reason.
Guidance from LinkedIn caused a big drop in the company's stock price on Friday morning, but CNBC's Jim Cramer said it has created a great buying opportunity.
Warren Buffett's long-time business partner Charlie Munger tells CNBC's Becky Quick why he thinks you can't trust bankers. (0:45)
The markets are rallying on better-than-expected jobs numbers, with Greg Ip, The Economist; Dambisa Moyo, CNBC contributor; and CNBC's Steve Liesman.
As the Fed meets and earnings news rains down, the big question in the week ahead is whether the S&P 500 can manage a break out.
March's disappointing durable goods report dimmed the prospect for a big second quarter bounce.
The S&P 500 is bucking against its all-time high, and JP Morgan technical analysts expect the rally to continue in the weeks ahead.