Enrollment in private Obamacare plans topped 8 million, the president announced Thursday.» Read More
Two Fed economists are telling the Street what it already suspected: Dovish talk may have an even bigger impact than quantitative easing.
Leveled by the housing crash, the private mortgage insurance industry is reaching profitability for the first time in six years.
With a boost from William Shatner, Priceline is heading at warp speed to be the S&P's first $1,000 stock, surprisingly with a reasonable valuation, investors and analysts say.
Home prices in the Santa Clara County continue to skyrocket, with little sign of returning to earth anytime soon, according to experts.
As the retail sector kicks off earnings season and back-to-school sales begin, David Berman, founder of hedge fund Durban Capital, predicts trouble for the industry.
In the latest salvo in the feud among the hedge fund industry's biggest players, Dan Loeb has offered up a thinly veiled jab against archenemy Bill Ackman.
Apple Inc, the world's largest tech company, is expected to present its redesigned iPhone on Sept 10, news that has Wall Street taking another look at the recently battered stock.
Events in Washington could make it a "very messy" September/October period for the markets, S&P's David Blitzer tells CNBC.
Jittery Wall Street traders are looking to the skies and seeing Hindenburgs. That can be a bad thing for markets.
Canadian smartphone maker BlackBerry said on Monday it had set up a committee to explore strategic alternatives that could include joint ventures, partnerships or a sale of the company.
In a tense conference call last week, AOL CEO Tim Armstrong abruptly—and awkwardly—fired his creative director, in an audio clip now going viral.
Market pros predicting a sharp near-term pullback are pointing to worries from Washington.
Decisions made over the next few weeks will determine just how noisy the nation's capital will be when everyone is back in town in September.
House flipping is on the up as investors gain more confidence in the US housing market and private money lenders are the ones providing the cash.
General Motors Co. has begun cutting its presence in South Korea after mounting labor costs and militant unionism triggered a rethink of its reliance on the country.
Just when consumers got beyond the "fiscal cliff," they may now have to contend with the "blend wall."
You see it all the time: Booming times for Wall Street banks and investors, while life for ordinary Americans remains, well, ordinary.
The ITC ruled that Samsung infringed on portions of two Apple patents on digital mobile devices.
Obama announced plans to limit sweeping U.S. government surveillance programs that have come under criticism since leaks by a former spy agency contractor.
Most college students today are paying for it themselves. There is one thing, however, that mom and dad are still paying for.
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Bank of America reported a loss of 5 cents per share in its first quarter earnings report, as its results were weighed down by $6 billion in litigation expenses. And investors were quick to make a withdrawal, as the stock dropped over 2 percent on the day.