Despite predicting strong growth and employment, the central banker said the Fed would not hit its inflation target until 2016.» Read More
Apple is planning an investor call on Monday ahead of a potential bond sale, the Wall Street Journal reported, citing a banker working on the deal.
A handful of toss-up Senate races could hold the key to whether stocks glide through the end of the year or get hit with a fresh bout of volatility.
Driverless cars, cashless commerce, tiny mobile computers — all are hallmarks of a society where technology is proliferating rapidly.
Even big franchise chains can get into trouble. Here's how to size up an investment that could cost you a million in losses.
Had it with first class? Check out Turney Duff's guide to flying like the 1% from the "Starbucks card" option to the "I'll have what Oprah's having."
Whether recent price changes in individual insurance plans are a good or a bad thing depends on your perspective.
A California Highway Patrol spokesperson told CNBC that there was one person killed and a second injured in the Virgin Galactic accident.
The midterm elections, which Wall Street has largely ignored, could pack some surprises for markets Tuesday.
What waits on the other side—asset bubbles, inflation, the prospects for still greater wealth disparity—remains, of course, an issue for another day.
Politico's Ben White offers up his midterm prediction for the Senate, as well as for other tight races around the country.
The consumer electronics category is expected to grow more than 4 percent this season, according to Customer Growth Partners.
If you repeatedly answer the phone in a fake robot voice, can you get suspended from your job? Affirmative.
With the midterm elections Tuesday, businesses in select states have much at stake with ballot outcomes that could impact marijuana use, minimum wages and Medicaid.
Fast food's value price point may be changing, such as Subway's $6 value meal, reports USA Today.
Turner Sports basketball analyst Charles Barkley is ready to put his money where his mouth is—and become the equivalent of a CEO for an NBA team.
The fight over Ebola quarantines in the U.S. is discouraging doctors, nurses and other health workers from going to Africa. NBC News reports.
Lowe's home improvement stores have been targeted this week with protests to stop selling pesticides that some consider harmful to bees.
A radio station in southern New Jersey profits off of a year-round Christmas playlist. New York Times reports.
U.S. consumer sentiment rose in October to its highest level since in more than seven years on growing optimism about the economy.
The Institute for Supply Management's Chicago-area business barometer rose to 66.2 in October.
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When a JetBlue flight began its descent on Sunday, its warning system alerted pilots about a small plane approaching it.
Jay Z wants to grow his empire by buying a streaming music business.
The NBA has inked a deal with a Chinese internet giant Tencent giving it exclusive rights to stream games in China.
James Ramelli, Keeneonthemarket.com, says he does not want to be exposed to to Apple on the release of the Watch. Tom Forte, Brean Capital, shares his position on the stock.
Dissecting today's market activity, with Peter Andersen, Congress Wealth Management; Mike Pequeen, Hightower; and Gina Sanchez, Chantico Global.
Nela Richardson, Chief Economist, Redfin, and CNBC's Diana Olick, discuss home ownership and whey the suburbs seem to be losing their appeal. The good news: more young people can afford to form new households, she says.