California's mountains have risen more than half an inch, thanks to the absence of water to weigh them down, a study found. NBC News reports.» Read More
The stock broke $1,000 for the first time in 1983, $10,000 in 1992 and $100,000 in 2006.
Wal-Mart reported earnings in line, but it wasn't a great report. Traffic was down and full year guidance got cut by about 5 percent.
The company said that its green coffee prices have jumped about 55 percent in the past year.
Instead of volunteering and building their resumes to nab a spot at a top university, some high school grads are taking full-time jobs. The Fiscal Times reports.
If you have a collection of old comic books in your basement, it might be time to dig them out.
When stocks crack—as they did in July and into August—some investors panic. But the savvy ones look for opportunities, USA Today reports.
The spokeswoman for Robin Williams' family debunked widespread reports that the comedian, who died Monday in a suspected suicide, had money troubles.
San Diego sales volume fell 18.5 percent in July from a year ago, a far deeper slide than the rest of the state. And price gains are easing.
Oil has spiked dramatically going all the way back to the Arab Spring. But the bull market may have run its course.
Taking a little time off this summer? The email avalanche is so dreadful that some workers might consider skipping vacation altogether.
Stocks rose on Thursday, shaking off a weak jobless claims number, after Russian President Putin sounded a conciliatory note on Ukraine.
Missouri Gov. Jay Nixon said he would visit the St. Louis suburbs after police fired tear gas to break up crowds in a fourth night of civil unrest.
After years of criticism from advocates who urged McD's to offer more fruits and veggies, it is about to do just that. USA Today reports
Wal-Mart reported a 2.8 percent rise in sales, but U.S. same-store sales failed to show growth again.
Christie and New Jersey Democrats have said Atlantic City's economy, heavily dependent on casinos, needs to be broadened.
If history repeats itself, stocks will dip when the Fed exits the bond-buying business for good, data suggest.
There is a growing movement to help autistic adults find jobs, but for Cottle and his family, the answer was a business of his own.
U.S. foreclosure activity jumped in July for the first time in four months as lenders scheduled more properties for auction, an industry report said.
UPS and FedEx have received licenses in China to extend express package services to Beijing and other cities without needing joint-venture partners.
New U.S. claims for unemployment benefits rose more than expected last week, as July import prices fell on lower petroleum costs.
Get the best of CNBC in your inbox
As regulators crack down on natural gas flaring in North Dakota, energy companies are scrambling to meet the rules.
Love Cloud Vegas is an airline where people pay to go airborne so they can join the Mile High Club.
Burning Man is no longer a niche event, and a growing number of businesses are booming because of it.
Mad Money's Jim Cramer rails against mutual funds and explains why he thinks a cheap S&P 500 index fund is the least bad way to passively manage your money-better than the vast bulk of actively managed funds.
While Keurig Green Mountain has been on fire for the last couple of years, could investors get roasted in the months ahead?
Financials were one of the best performing sectors last week but investing in the whole sector may not be a wise decision. Here's why.