Millennials are markedly different than previous generations, forcing retailers to develop new strategies to draw their business.» Read More
JPMorgan Chase announced Tuesday it would pay a total of $410 million to settle allegations of energy market manipulation.
Concern with the deficit among Wall Street professionals has reached a seven-month low, says a CNBC survey.
President Barack Obama will propose a "grand bargain for middle-class jobs" that would cut the U.S. corporate tax rate and use billions to fund projects aimed at creating jobs.
Community Health Systems announced it would buy Health Management Associates in a deal valued at approximately $7.6 billion, including about $3.7 billion in debt.
Merck reported second-quarter earnings on Tuesday that exceeded analysts' expectations, yet revenues fell on weak drug sales.
CNBC's new Fed survey shows Wall Street pros think market prices already reflect most of the cutback in Federal Reserve asset purchases they expect as soon as September.
Sprint posted a wider quarterly loss due to hefty costs from shutting down its older Nextel network, although revenue grew as its customers spent more on wireless services.
Time Warner Cable reversed its decision to take CBS network off the air, after initially announcing a blackout when the two sides failed to reach an agreement on fees.
Pfizer reported earnings slightly ahead of forecasts, as the largest U.S. drugmaker lines up a business split that could lead to the spin-off of its generics division.
Copper is used in homes, by utilities and for a number of industrial processes, and increasingly, thieves are going after the metal anywhere they can find it.
Chrysler posted a 16 percent rise in second-quarter earnings and its CEO said he expects stronger numbers in the second half—though results are still expected to miss targets.
Organizers warn that thousands of workers in seven cities will walk off their fast-food restaurant jobs this week for the right to unionize and $15 an hour wages.
Dan Loeb's activist hedge fund Third Point called Sony's entertainment division "poorly managed" and mocked its failed summer movies.
Larry Summers' candidacy to chair the Federal Reserve may be a bit of a ruse to help vet front-runner Janet Yellen, UBS's Art Cashin says.
Herbalife on Monday delivered its 18th straight earnings beat and raised its full-year guidance, but third-quarter guidance came in weaker.
Activist Carl Icahn is making it very clear that he thinks Michael Dell is a sore loser who is just plain full of it.
Investors looking for "safe" U.S.-centric companies have driven small caps sky high, but the security blanket of the Russell 2000 could be showing signs of wear.
Snapchat is bigger than Instagram and growing faster than Facebook, and no one seems to love it more than Wall Street traders.
All of Hawaii is under a tropical storm warning as Flossie marches toward the Big Island, according to the Weather Channel.
Bill Schuette—already representing Gov. Rick Snyder—said Monday that he will also represent Detroit public workers opposing a Snyder-backed proposal to reduce pension benefits.
CNBC's Bertha Coombs reports Malaysia Airlines has lost contact with one of its planes carrying 239 people.
Discussing what sectors they love in the stock market and where they are deploying their cash, with Phil Orlando, Federated chief equity strategist, and John Rutledge, SAFANAD chief investment strategist.
Discussing the Fed's impact jobs and the state of the U.S. economy, with Joseph LaVorgna, Deutsche Bank chief U.S. economist, and Steven Ricchiuto, Mizuho Securities chief U.S. economist.