Republicans in the House were falling in line behind a two-year budget deal, indicating that the rambunctious lawmakers are not spoiling for a fight.» Read More
After a week of wild swings, stock bulls will try to keep control of a market that has few catalysts between May's employment report and the next Fed meeting June 19.
A misfired email from an IRS worker in Cincinnati three years ago alerted IRS officials in Washington to the extra scrutiny given to conservative groups, according to what the worker told congressional investigators.
Stocks rose with the dollar, as traders viewed the May jobs report as strong enough to signal more economic growth, but not so strong as to push the Fed toward tapering.
For the past three years investors have been buying distressed properties in bulk and pushing prices higher. Now some investors say they have priced themselves out of the market.
Mitt Romney tells Larry Kudlow that Republicans have a strong chance in the 2016 presidential election in the midst of Obama administration scandals and a lack of leadership in Washington.
Despite anticipation of a spring-into-summer swoon, the U.S. economy continued to create jobs at a relatively strong pace in May, adding 175,000 positions as the unemployment rate ticked higher to 7.6 percent.
"Today's report shows that the economy is continuing to recover," said Alan Krueger, White House Council of Economic Advisers chairman, commenting on today's better-than-expected employment report.
Wal-Mart Stores said on Friday its board approved a new $15 billion stock repurchase program, the first in two years.
There aren't a lot of motor vehicles using natural gas, but that could be changing thanks to a confluence of trends.
Former Fed Chairman Alan Greenspan told CNBC on Friday that the central bank should taper its $85 billion a month bond buying even if the economy is not ready for it.
A misfired email from an IRS employee in Cincinnati alerted a number of Washington IRS officials that extra scrutiny was being placed on conservative groups in July 2010.
J.C. Penney is hoping its new home product range will boost flagging sales and help return the retailer to its glory days, the company's CEO told CNBC.
Despite speculation that Apple next week will announce a music-streaming service, the iPhone maker might have something else up its sleeve.
On the site of a former military golf course where President Dwight Eisenhower once played, the future of U.S. warfare is rising.
The Washington Post reports tonight that the National Security Agency and the FBI are "tapping directly into the central servers of nine leading U.S. internet companies."
McDonald's wants its customers to eat more—day or night, home or abroad. If you're a night owl, you can now get pancakes or hash browns to go with your Big Mac.
File under unintended consequences: A provision meant to deny immigrant workers Obamacare actually incentivizes businesses to prefer immigrants to citizens.
There are rip-your-face-off rallies and then there are the rip-your-face-off retreats—the kind Wall Street experienced Thursday during a brief but vicious yen surge.
New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie has named state Attorney General Jeffrey Chiesa to temporarily fill the US Senate seat that opened up this week after Frank Lautenberg's death.
That love affair between stocks and the dollar may be heading for the rocks now that expectations are dimming that the Fed is planning an early end to easy money.
CNBC's Phil LeBeau reports the Ford board of directors is looking for a firm commitment from CEO Alan Mulally amid rumors he will step down to become the new CEO at Microsoft.
Christopher Nassetta, Hilton Hotels president & CEO, discusses how he transformed the Hilton's reputation from being a mismanaged company to creating value, and if they will challenge the "Marriott model."
Christopher Nassetta, Hilton Hotels president & CEO, discusses Hilton's IPO, global growth and what differentiates Hilton economically from other hotels. "There is a huge amount of value and growth with the real estate we own," Nassetta says.