Americans think that the poor are taxed too much and the rich too little, but some states are "fairer" than others, The Fiscal Times reports.» Read More
While the headlines suggest that home prices continue to rise but at a slower rate, the reality may be different, at least according to one measure.
Barnes & Noble will develop a tablet with Samsung as it tries to revive its Nook digital business, which has struggled against competitors.
McKinsey sees a shortage of up to 200,000 workers and 1.5 million managers skilled with big data, leading companies and colleges to partner.
When it comes to retirement, is a million dollars enough? Some financial experts say that it's not. Here is what you need to know.
It's not a question of whether Apple's iPhone or Google's Android is winning the smartphone war, Marc Andreessen says, because they're both wildly popular.
Whether the policies will spur business expansion isn't clear, but they could ease the financial burden for the states' most affluent.
Peter Diamandis, co-founder of Singularity University, says within 15 years many S&P 500 companies will be extinct.
Financial advisors are doubling as lifestyle transition specialists to help long-lived clients maximize wealth and happiness in retirement.
N.J. GOP Senate candidate Jeff Bell is finding people have little interest in hearing about a return to the gold standard.
Dealing with climate change is a cost of doing business. From beer to insurance, how some companies are hoping to profit amid weather-related risks.
Growing the messaging service in some markets is difficult, but the company will create revenue for buyer Facebook, its co-founder said.
For the first time in six years, the share of people who either have a job or are looking for one is on the rise in a majority of U.S. states.
The number of Americans filing new claims for unemployment benefits rose by more than expected last week.
Today's grandparents paid for college when their own children were young. But today, over half are also helping foot the bill for grandkids.
At least eight senior executives have left the giant retailer since reports of bribery in its international division surfaced two years ago.
U.S.-based employers announced plans to reduce payrolls by 52,961 in May, according to a report from Challenger, Gray & Christmas.
Wall Street is looking to the European Central Bank's policy move Thursday, with the ECB expected to ease further.
Recent years have seen a proliferation of fee-free ETFs as online brokerages battle for investing dollars. Are they for you?
Here's a look at some betting that could boost state coffers and the U.S. Treasury if all the winners pay their taxes.
Sprint and T-Mobile have settled on a $32 billion deal that might be announced this summer, people briefed on the matter told the New York Times.
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The restaurateur who publicly blasted LeSean McCoy for leaving a 20-cent tip said he won't apologize for starting the controversy.
Wal-Mart's VP of corporate communications is leaving after a background check revealed he hadn't finished his college degree.
Paul Allen is suing a company he said agreed to sell him a World War II German Panzer but failed to deliver it, a report said.
To reduce costs and complexity in its portfolio, CalPERS says it will no longer invest in hedge funds. Alexandra Stevenson of The New York Times, and Tim Spangler, Sidley Austin, discuss their strategy and if others will follow.
Discussing today's market rally and Fed policy, with Ken Moraif, Money Matters; Peter Andersen Congress Wealth Management; Karyn Cavanaugh, Voya Investment Management; and Kenny Polcari, O'Neil Securities.
Robert Reich, former U.S. Labor Secretary says a 4-year college degree program should not be the only gateway to the middle class.