The number of new U.S. jobless claims for unemployment benefits increased more than expected last week, along with March durable goods.» Read More
As Congress squabbles, Wall Street will be eyeing a few reports on the consumer Thursday to see if economic jitters are justified.
Toyota, the world's largest automaker, is increasing the number of vehicles it will build in the U.S. and export to other countries.
Twitter said it would carry instant-replay footage from NFL games as part of a new advertising partnership that could boost revenue before its IPO.
"Just disappear. Get lost while you still can," says one recent lottery winner. NBCNews.com reports.
JPMorgan Chase is in talks with government officials to settle federal and state mortgage probes for $11 billion.
Former U.S. Treasury Secretary Geithner shouldn't be ruled out as a candidate for the next Fed chairman, according to delegates hedge fund event.
Goldman Sachs CEO Lloyd Blankfein came out in defense of capitalism as well as bonuses after it received government aid during the financial crisis.
JC Penney CEO Ullman told investors the retailer does not see conditions for the rest of the year where it would need to raise liquidity, a source said.
The Gerawan family, the nation's largest peach producer, is facing an unlikely challenge that is sending ripples across the farming community.
Spending was cut by 2 percent during the 12 months that ended in June. This is the first decline recorded since June of 2010, according to PayNet.
Amid an inventory backlog, Wal-Mart Stores is cutting US orders, according to a Bloomberg report that the discount giant called "misleading."
JC Penney shares tumbled to their lowest in nearly 13 years after a Goldman Sachs report projected slow sales and liquidity trouble.
The government is after JP Morgan in a way that we haven't seen since Jimmy Hoffa, CNBC's Jim Cramer said.
Republican Sen. Ted Cruz has ended a marathon Senate speech opposing President Barack Obama's health care law after talking for 21 hours, 19 minutes.
The financially strapped United States Postal Service proposed a 3-cent increase in first-class stamps on Wednesday.
The market's shocked reaction to the Fed's decision not to taper last week has raised concerns over the bank's ability to communicate with investors.
"It's important to remember that health care is the economy. ... The idea that we can separate out the two is a fantasy," Obama said.
Sen. Ted Cruz talks and talks and talks about his opposition to Obamacare, and his love for "Green Eggs and Ham."
Eight agencies joined forces to help protect the elderly from financial scams and to clarify privacy responsibilities for financial institutions.
How does a shutdown affect the military, government workers and average Americans reliant on government programs and benefits?
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A young girl gave the first lady her dad's résumé after telling Mrs. Obama her dad had been out of work for three years.
In 25 years a serial entrepreneur with grand visions may cross the wealth threshold.
Few things unite us like complaining about our jobs. Think you have one of the worst? Click ahead for the 10 worst jobs for 2014.
Andrew Stoltmann of Stoltmann Law Offices; CNBC contributors Carol Roth and Stephanie Link; and CNBC's Seema Mody and Mary Thompson, discuss the duties and obligations of a board director following Warren Buffett's abstention from a vote at Cola-Cola.
Former KPMG Senior Partner Scott London was sentenced to 14 months in prison today. London did not comment as he left the court, other than to respond to an encounter with a CNBC camera.
Dissecting Starbucks' quarterly earnings report and margin upside, with Marc Riddick, Williams Capital Group; CNBC contributor Stephanie Link; and CNBC's Seema Mody.