A congressional budget proposal fails to extend a program providing federal funds for those who have run out of state benefits.» Read More
Wall Street banks are paying Thomson Reuters to receive important data earlier and faster than the rest of the market. The early-released numbers include the results of the University of Michigan Consumer Confidence Index, CNBC’s Eamon Javers reports. As the information is released to high frequency traders at 9:54:58, watch as the S&P 500 SPDR drops at that very moment.
A battle between grocers and potato growers has been silently hitting shoppers' pocketbooks, according to a wholesaler accusing America's spud farmers of driving up prices.
Investors still aren't sure if they'll hit the PLAY AGAIN button on video game stocks but they'll definitely be looking for winners and losers out of the E3 show. Here are our picks.
While 92 percent currently use a bank, nearly half of adults under age 34 say they use prepaid cards, check cashing, pawn shops and payday loans, a new survey says.
Broadcast Music is suing Pandora Media after the company rejected a request to pay a higher license fee for playing songs across various devices, including mobile phones.
Despite mutibillion-dollar settlements, state and federal regulators are making slow progress in their efforts to prod banks to help mortgage borrowers avoid foreclosure.
In 2008, a ruling by a surveillance court said to be against Yahoo discouraged technology firms from fighting data requests from the government.
President Barack Obama has authorized sending weapons to Syrian rebels for the first time, after the White House said it has proof the Syrian government had used chemical weapons.
The Fed is likely to act soon to quell investor panic over the potential tapering of its bond-buying program.
A unanimous Supreme Court decision barred patents on naturally occurring DNA, but analysts said the ruling did little harm to biotech companies.
Superman can leap tall buildings, but can he fight rising movie prices? Consumers are spending more per visit at theaters even as attendance declines.
People still working when they are near or past traditional retirement age are earning significantly more per hour, on average, than younger workers, new data show.
A large explosion and fire hit a Williams Olefins chemical plant in southern Louisiana, injuring at least 30 people, authorities said.
Social Security needs small fixes, but there's little political will to tackle reform, said Jack Bogle, Vanguard founder.
Microsoft and Best Buy announced a deal where Microsoft will launch stores-within-stores at 600 Best Buy locations.
Finally, a way for young Wall Streeters to talk to each other without the SEC, FBI or the boss finding out what they're saying and doing.
Even if Aereo is ultimately unsuccessful, the unraveling of the cable bundle is inevitable, the company's CEO tells CNBC.
Recently, Wal-Mart has been only hiring temporary workers at many of its US stores, the first time the world's largest retailer has done so outside of the holiday shopping season.
As Apple stock sputters along, one analyst details risks for the tech giant that no one's talking about.
Ford plans to add 800 more white-collar workers by the end of 2013 after already signing on 2,200 so far this year. It's another sign of surging domestic demand.
The multi-decade search for a pill that boosts sexual desire in women has hit another roadblock.
More households are using this as their main winter fuel to save cash. But there may be hidden costs.
A deal that could move the Atlanta Braves from downtown Atlanta to a nearby county has upset local tea party leaders.
CNBC.com Managing Editor Allen Wastler reports a possible end to jobless benefits, David Stockman, and taxes are the most popular topics among CNBC.com readers today.
CNBC's Jane Wells and Brian Sullivan tour two $1 million homes. Super broker Dolly Lenz thinks the home in Huntington Beach, CA, is a better value.
Christopher Ailman, CalSTRS CIO, explains why he will be tilting more towards non-U.S equities going into 2014.