Obama's executive order issued Monday names seven Russian government officials, after Crimea's vote to secede from Ukraine.» Read More
Saudi billionaire Prince Alwaleed bin Talal warned that the Gulf Arab kingdom needed to reduce its reliance on crude oil and diversify its revenues.
Saks agreed to sell itself to Hudson's Bay Co., the Canadian parent of Lord & Taylor, for about $2.4 billion in a deal that will bring luxury to more North American locales.
One look at the BMW i3 and you'll know this is not your typical BMW.
Amazon.com said it is adding 7,000 jobs in 13 states, beefing up staff at the warehouses where it fills orders, and in its customer service division.
Congress is poised to increase the economic pressure on Iran and its nuclear program in a vote expected to take place late next week.
Steven A. Cohen did not let the filing of criminal charges against his SAC Capital Advisors get in the way of a party this weekend at his vacation estate.
Heading into another budget battle, more Americans say they have been negatively affected by the sequester budget cuts, an exclusive poll found.
The average price of a gallon of gas in the U.S. rose for the first time in 10 weeks, as retailers passed on higher wholesale costs to consumers, according to a survey.
If Larry Summers is appointed as the next head of the Fed, markets that have been expecting the dovish Janet Yellen to be the next central bank chief could be jolted.
The multi-billion dollar merger between advertising giants Publicis and Omnicom will create the world's largest ad agency but their competitors brushed off concerns about a more powerful rival on Monday.
U.S. generic drugmaker Perrigo agreed to buy fellow drug company Elan for $8.6 billion on Monday in a deal that will hand it royalty rights from a blockbuster treatment and tax savings from being domiciled in Ireland.
Would you pay to use micro-blogging site Twitter? If yes, how much would you pay per month?
Stocks bounced back from their lows Friday, with the Dow squeezing out its fifth-consecutive weekly rally, as investors digested the latest batch of mixed earnings and ahead of a busy economic calendar next week.
There is a shift toward the West Coast this year at the top of the America's Top Colleges list compiled by Forbes magazine. What's unchanged is the hefty price.
Zynga said Thursday it will largely abandon its long-running efforts to build a real-money gaming business in the United States, prompting shares to drop.
Municipal bond investors are wringing their hands, worried that rising rates and Detroit's bankruptcy will undercut prices. Could muni owners lose their preferred status?
Wall Street overwhelmingly believes President Obama will and should pick Janet Yellen to be the next chairman of the Federal Reserve, according to a CNBC survey.
A top consumer group blasted insurance companies that use education and occupation to set rates for auto coverage, calling it "unfair and discriminatory."
In his daily CNBC.com-only video clip, Art Cashin of UBS talks with Bob Pisani about today's market and his expectations for high-profile events in the week ahead.
The Washington Post's Wonkblog joins the noble campaign to legalize insider trading, arguing that it doesn't harm anyone and makes markets more efficient. It's time to roll back this policy mistake.
Warren Buffett said when he called the 2008 financial crisis an "economic Pearl Harbor" the description was not enough.
Hawaii's high prices may be putting a chill on the state's tourism industry. NBC News reports.
The Brewers Association reports craft brewers saw an 18 percent rise in volume last year and a 20 percent increase in retail dollar value.
Think you've been swindled? CNBC personal finance correspondent Sharon Epperson tells the first steps to finding justice ... and your money.
Carrie Brown's best friend was Joe Caronna's wife, Tina. Carrie tells how Joe exploited their friendship to line his pockets.
Discussing the rhetoric coming out of Russia and how global markets are reading the crisis in Ukraine, with Tom Lydon, Global Trends Investments, and Willis Sparks, Eurasia Group global macro analyst.