New Yorkers seemed to take news of the city's first case of Ebola in stride by going about business as usual.» Read More
ExxonMobil reported a stronger-than-expected profit on Thursday as higher prices for its crude and natural gas offset a 6 percent drop in production.
Bank of New York Mellon, a key trustee of Argentine bonds, on Thursday notified bondholders that a payment deadline has elapsed.
Hearst's magazine publishing group ontinues to look for deals and is more likely to purchase a print property than a digital asset, its president said.
Lawrence Livermore is reaching out to private industry amid a race for talent and ideas to solve pressing issues including national security.
As stocks spiral lower and bond yields tick higher, strategists say the dollar may finally be getting ready to flex some muscle.
New data reveals California's crippling drought conditions have never been worse. NBCNews reports.
The good news: Many young adults haven't left the game completely—they just want a cheaper, more engaging experience.
Anyone who dines out regularly can tell you restaurant trends come and go. CNBC.com presents a list of the latest fads, offered up by those in the know.
The pace of business activity in the U.S. Midwest in July sank to its slowest level since June 2013, a report showed on Thursday.
Synchrony Financial shares turned lower in its debut, in the biggest initial public offering of the year.
Aurelius, along with hedge fund Elliott Management, is firmly holding out on a debt agreement with Argentina.
The U.S. Air Force is calling for an end to big-ticket items like the error-ridden F-35 in order to save money. Fiscal Times reports.
Silicon Valley is "alive and well," but the level of prosperity depends on the tech sector, Oracle Chairman Jeffrey Henley tells CNBC.
An outflow of deposits would reverse a five-year trend of large amounts of cash pouring into banks thanks to the Fed, the FT reports.
U.S. labor costs rose more than 5-1/2 years in the second quarter, a sign that a long-awaited acceleration in wage growth was imminent.
Apple plans to lay off about 200 people at Beats Electronics, according to Bloomberg, citing a person with knowledge of the restructuring.
U.S. employers planned to cut nearly 50,000 positions in July, Challenger, Gray & Christmas reported Thursday, 50 percent higher than in June.
Equities will see a decline at some point after rising for the past several years, former Federal Reserve chairman Alan Greenspan told Bloomberg TV.
The Republican-led U.S. House of Representatives voted to sue President Obama of overstepping his authority with his signature health care law.
Billionaire Paul Singer's hedge fund has managed to force Argentina into a position where it now has to contemplate a humbling surrender. The NYT reports.
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American universities produce the majority of the world's billionaires, according to this year's Wealth-X and UBS Billionaire Census report.
Our story this week on one man's food bonanza gave rise to the pragmatic if not really important question: Should you tip on take out orders?
Should the zombie apocalypse come knocking, these are the 25 worst cities to seek refuge according to Trulia.
It's not the iPhone, or anything inside, that's caught Mad Money host Jim Cramer's eye.
Which companies could benefit from Apple's new payment system Apple Pay? Mad Money host Jim Cramer likes VeriFone.
Mad Money host Jim Cramer explains why he thinks investors should start selling Palo Alto Networks after the company's recent magnificent earnings beat.