The U.S. dollar's increased buying power has presented opportunities for Americans to jet off to more exotic places.» Read More
United Arab Emirates oil minister calls on the world's producers not to raise their oil output as this would quickly stabilize prices.
Antonis Samaras urges lawmakers to elect a new president and offers the prospect of general elections after talks with international creditors.
Some big news this week, including Russia and North Korea. Did any change the game for the market? NYSE floor trader Kenny Polcari weighs in.
Cuban president Raúl Castro thanked President Obama for“ a new chapter” but reaffirmed that restored relations did not mean the end of Communism.
It’s his annual appeal. "Mad Money" host Jim Cramer wants you to place a couple shares of this stock in the stockings.
Will Americans be rushing back to Cuba in the wake of the most significant thaw in 50 years? Not so fast, says one expert.
North Korea proposed a joint investigation with the United States on the cyber attack against Sony Pictures, calls FBI accusation a 'slander'.
European Central Bank Vice President expects the euro zone inflation rate to turn negative but he did not see a risk of deflation.
It's clear the US is not prepared for the extent of damage that Vladimir Putin can unleash, says Jake Novak.
The tech sector's lack of diversity has been widely chronicled. So how do companies like Google, Apple and Facebook solve the problem?
After a week of high-octane turbulence, stocks have a good chance of drifting higher in the week ahead, giving the year a bullish finale.
It was Israel's first airstrike on the Palestinian territory since this summer's war.
"I am sympathetic to the concerns that they faced. Having said all that, yes, I think they made a mistake," Obama said of Sony's decision.
Flagging morale, desertion and factionalism are starting to affect Isis, the Financial Times reports.
After Obama's criticism, Sony said theaters' decision not to show "The Interview" forced the studio to halt the release.
A U.S. official's mention of a possible China connection in the Sony hack addresses an interesting question: Did North Korea act alone and unabetted?
Howard Marks thinks that the drop in oil prices could finally expose low lending standards and provide better value in the markets.
As oil prices have fallen, currencies of developing countries that rely heavily on exports have been sliding.
There's a currency war going on and the ruble is just one battle, says "Fast Money" trader Brian Kelly. Where's the next battelfield?
Fewer teenagers are using Facebook, according to a new report. Here's where they're going.
Bankers unhappy with their Christmas bonuses could fuel a surge in legal cases bought against their employers, a law firm warned.
Tim Cook, the CEO of Apple, has struck out at U.K. broadcaster BBC over allegations of poor working conditions.
Christmas in Germany will be that little bit merrier this year as business and consumer confidence rises.
The latest episode of CNBC Meets features Lauren Bush Lauren, founder and CEO of FEED, niece of former President George W. Bush and the granddaughter of former President George H. W. Bush.
CNBC Meets' Tania Bryer speaks to niece of former U.S. President George W. Bush, and founder of social business FEED, Lauren Bush Lauren.
In part two, Bush Lauren talks about some of the early FEED products first released and the challenges she faced launching the group back in 2007.
The Hindenburg Omen, which proponents claim foretells a major market collapse, is back.
As the Aussie dollar hovers near four-year lows against the U.S. dollar, charts suggest further downside.
U.S. crude oil fell to a fresh five-year low on Monday, starting December on a downbeat, and charts suggest further downside ahead.