China's education minister has vowed that "western values" will never be allowed into the country's classrooms as the Communist party steps up efforts to consolidate autocratic rule.» Read More
April's big 288,000 jump in new jobs was good news for the economy, but the report sent mixed signals.
Here's why househunters in Miami, Chicago and... Lagos had better get ready for their dream homes to get pricier.
Coffee-lovers may soon have to fork out a lot more for their morning latte as severe weather conditions have hit coffee crops.
Although the euro has remained strong against the US dollar, the pressure on the single currency looks set to become overwhelming.
An estimated 200 million people still using Microsoft's Windows XP are at risk of cyberattack, experts warned.
AstraZeneca's board rejected a $106.5 billion bid from predator Pfizer just hours after it was received, arguing that it is too low.
As Sony issued its third profit warning in six months, Kazuo Hirai's days at the helm of the company are numbered, said one analyst.
Part-nationalized Royal Bank of Scotland trebled its profit in the first quarter, boosted by effective cost-control and waning impairment charges.
The U.K. is recognized as a global player in offshore wind energy. How are innovation and technology driving costs down?
John Caudwell, former CEO and founder of Phones4U, says joining the European Union was the "biggest fiasco" to hit the U.K.'s economy.
A subway train in the South Korean capital Seoul crashed into another one at a station on Friday, injuring about 170 people, news reports and the emergency services said, although no one appeared to be seriously hurt.
Apart from the closely-watched U.S. monthly jobs data, latest employment figures from the world's number three economy are not to be ignored.
An E.U. ban on Indian mango imports is unlikely to dent Asia's third-largest economy, but it could create trade friction between the two economies.
The effect of sanctions on Russia's economy appears to be more psychological than tangible, the New York Times reports.
The White House released a long-anticipated report on Thursday that calls for limits on web data of customers, the New York Tines reports.
Malaysia released an account of what happened to Flight MH370, in a report that detailed the route the plane probably took as it veered off course.
Economist Mark Zandi and others now expect the pace of job growth in the U.S. to resume its pre-polar vortex trend.
The founder of major Indonesian conglomerate Lippo Group tells CNBC he is eyeing the U.S. property market for the firm's next investment.
The founder of Shanghai Tang told CNBC that he has been described by people who work for him as a "tyrant."
Auto manufacturer American Honda said it would voluntarily recall 24,889 of its 2014 Odyssey vehicles in United States.
Russian Finance Minister Anton Siluanov told CNBC that Russia would consider giving financial help to debt-ridden Greece.
As the EU extends the economic penalties against Russia, the head of one of Russia's largest banks told CNBC that sanctions were akin to "economic war."
A look at some of the weird and wacky facts from this year's Super Bowl.
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.
A drop in commodity prices and waning demand from China pushed the Australian dollar to fresh lows, and now the currency faces a test of support.
The rapid collapse in Nymex oil prices caught many investors offguard, and the charts suggest worst may not be over.
Analysts worry that the S&P 500 will collapse following the index's 14.5% rise in 2014, but patterns suggest otherwise.