A second-quarter economic rebound did nothing to change the Fed, which stayed the course Wednesday with ultra-easy monetary policy.» Read More
'Raising the minimum wage will only hurt those it was intended to help,' said the president and CEO of one franchise association.
Geithner tells CNBC the foreign merger situation showed the need for the administration's 2012 corporate tax reform plan that failed to win support.
Whether on Wall Street or Fleet Street, this is not a happy time for big banks.
This year, the government has run $306 billion into the red. That deficit is 37 percent smaller than it was in the same period of fiscal 2013.
Virginia and Washington state's Obamacare prices for 2015 don't look so scary on average, but a few other states could be in for some sticker shock.
'We are seeing a mismatch of skills in the workforce and the jobs that are being created,' Philadelphia Fed President Charles Plosser said on Monday.
Tim Geithner's claim that conservative economist Glenn Hubbard said Republicans would raise taxes has huge implications, POLITICO's Ben White says.
The survey also found that 78% of Americans carried less than $50 in paper money, and that 49% carry $20 or less each day.
The independent banks Wal-Mart houses inside its stores pay some of the highest bank fees, according to a report.
Steve Cohen's four-bedroom Manhattan duplex hasn't attracted a buyer despite more than a year on the market, according to the New York Post.
With the Dow at all-time highs, Wells Capital Management's Jim Paulsen says "you don't want to be out" of the market.
U.S. companies in industries such as tech and medicine depend on cutting edge research and development to make money. So why are they cutting back?
Comcast is giving two Asian mobile firms access to its WiFi hot spots in the US, illustrating its ambitions to compete with US wireless carriers.
Workers in lower-paid infrastructure occupations earn 30 percent more than other sectors,according to a Brookings report.
Steven Dennis says it's time for the company to "stop the charade and embrace the inevitable."
Revenue growth at IBM has been stubbornly elusive, and new technologies like cloud computing have risen to threaten its hardware and software units.
In a rough year for many of its shoppers, adjusted financial results meant higher incentive pay for some of its executives, NYT reports.
As the Washington Monument reopened, billionaire David Rubenstein—who paid for half the repairs—spoke to CNBC about the project's public-private partnership.
In a twist on "Made in USA," more small to mid-sized U.S. businesses are making and exporting goods as part of their growth strategy.
Two of the world's biggest banks, facing the threat of criminal charges, are mounting final bids for leniency.
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Longtime poker commentator Lon McEachern called the loss "the worst beat in the history of tournament poker," USA Today reports.
Alibaba was selling a version of Jeff Koons' famous balloon dogs for only $500, but since then, the dogs have disappeared.
CNBC's Jane Wells spends a day in the life of a Malibuian.
Mad Money host Jim Cramer dissects how Wall Street digested earnings reports by Buffalo Wild Wings and Panera Bread.
Tom Quinlan, R.R. Donnelley & Sons Company president and CEO, discusses free cash flow and its technology that helps customers know what happens to its products during shipping.
Mad Money host Jim Cramer outlines warring factions in the market and why they can't come to an agreement.