Not only are Target's sales taking a hit in the aftermath of its data breach: fewer people are going there in the first place.» Read More
Treasury Secretary pressed Congress to allow the government to borrow more money, saying that it could default on its obligations if lawmakers do not act by mid-October.
The administration is committed to an approach that balances the need to reduce carbon dioxide with the realities of surging U.S. energy production, the energy secretary says.
It's going to be a chicken fight in the fast food business: McDonald's is about to start offering chicken wings.
Shares of Tesla Motors are now overextended, according to Stephen Weiss.
For those in the top 5 percent, the recovery has been pretty good. As for the other 95 percent, maybe not so much.
Early in September, Tim Cook will step on to a blacked-out stage and unveil two quite different new iPhones: the iPhone 5S, an upgraded iPhone 5, and another, cheaper one that the rumor mill has dubbed the iPhone 5C.
The singer is cashing out of the mansion market, listing two of her trophy properties in Florida and Montreal for a total of more than $100 million.
According to Art Cashin, the central bank's effect on the financial system has worrying parallels to the period leading up to the Great Depression.
September is often a scary month for investors. This year, the nightmares could become real.
Closely watched financial analyst Dick Bove cut his rating on JPMorgan Chase on Monday, citing an atmosphere of regulatory "McCarthyism" surrounding the company.
Tesla sales in the Golden State are supercharging: Sales of the electric car have surpassed Porsche, Jaguar, Volvo, Land Rover, and Lincoln.
You can't even blame the grim U.S. durable goods number on a statistical fluke. This was the most high profile data point this week, and greatly complicates the taper talk.
The average price for a gallon of gasoline slipped again in the last two weeks, due to abundant supplies, according to the Lundberg survey released on Sunday.
BATS Global Markets and Direct Edge said Monday they have agreed to merge.
Orders for long-lasting U.S. manufactured goods recorded their biggest drop in nearly a year in July and a gauge of planned business spending on capital goods tumbled.
In the 1990s, U.S. banks used life insurance to bet that their employees would eventually die. Now those wagers are coming back to haunt Wall Street banks.
One California city plans to use the its constitutional power of eminent domain to "seize" hundreds of mortgages from Wells Fargo and other financial institutions.
Parents increasingly are struggling to pay off student loans even as their children take on new debts to pay for schooling. The loans are becoming a multigenerational burden.
T. Rowe Price Group has permanently banned about 1,300 American Airlines employees from trading among its funds in their 401(k) retirement plans.
America's greatest challenge has something to do with Washington, according to a survey of business economists. What could it be?
"The Kudlow Report" will end its run this month, CNBC said on Friday, with host Larry Kudlow moving into a senior contributor role for the network.
The chief executive officer of virtual currency exchange First Meta Pte committed suicide in Singapore last month.
Bill Gross, co-founder and co-CIO of Pimco, revealed deepening tensions with Mohamed El-Erian, who had been jointly running the world's largest bond house.
Kenny Polcari, O'Neil Securities director, says the market wants to be convinced that things are getting better. The tone does feel better, he says.
CNBC's Steve Sedgwick reports on the tensions in Ukraine. Ukraine's Prime Minister Arseniy Yatsenyuk said Crimea will be an integral part of Ukraine.
Digging into the employment data, and whether the rising wages signals a turnaround, with Torsten Slok, Deutsche Bank, and Diana Furchtgott-Roth, Manhattan Institute. Furchtgott-Roth is worried about wage growth.