Millennials are markedly different than previous generations, forcing retailers to develop new strategies to draw their business.» Read More
J.C. Penney reported a bigger quarterly loss and lower revenue than expected. CEO Mike Ullman vowed to put the retailer "back on a path to profitable growth."
Dell reported earnings that fell far shy of market forecasts but revenue came in better than expected. Shares were little changed after-hours.
Parents might not recognize E. Robert Kinney by name, but they owe him a debt of gratitude for popularizing what might be the only kind of fish their kids will eat.
President Obama on Thursday named White House budget official Daniel Werfel the new acting IRS commissioner.
The food supply is under siege from a blitz of man-made hazards, from arsenic-laced chicken to dying bee colonies, and some favorites may someday vanish from the plate.
Wall Street's stocks-are-cheap meme looks as if it will start coming under stress if what Citigroup calls a "profitless rally" continues.
It would take a perfect storm, but there are worries the current economic boom for farmers could turn into a bust. The issue is how much debt farmers take on.
Factory activity in the U.S. mid-Atlantic region contracted in May as new orders fell to their lowest level in almost a year, a survey showed on Thursday.
Thursday's economic reports featured mostly bad news, with housing starts plunging and jobless claims rising while inflation remained under control.
Rep. Charles Boustany tells CNBC he's confident Congress will follow the "paper trail" to hold to account those responsible for the IRS' targeting of conservative nonprofit groups.
Bloomberg has quietly launched a wealth management company, putting it in competition with its biggest terminal customers.
Feeling lucky? Well, no one won Wednesday night's $360 million Powerball lottery, and the jackpot for Saturday's drawing is soaring.
The Bloomberg uproar highlights the uncertain and rapidly changing ethical landscape facing companies that, like Bloomberg, are reinventing the news business.
Thursday's markets will navigate data on jobs, housing and inflation, but traders may be most interested in something else.
Big investors are reporting their quarterly holdings, offering a glimpse into what some of the big fish were buying and selling during the first quarter.
AIG has refocused on its core businesses of insurance and underwriting, putting the financial crisis in the rear-view mirror, CEO Robert Benmosche tells CNBC.
Americans are driving less, waiting longer to get licensed and are increasingly turning to alternatives to driving such as mass transit or car-sharing programs. NBC News reports.
As American defense companies prepare to feel the ill effects of the sequester on their bottom lines, the companies are increasingly looking to court new customers abroad.
House of Representatives Speaker John Boehner suggesting jail time over the IRS's targeting of conservative groups for extra scrutiny.
The 10-year Treasury is facing a huge drop in yield and a flight from risk, one analysis showed.
Institutional investors' ownership of residential properties helped push the price of homes up 14 percent over three years, RealtyTrac says.
Divorces are difficult and emotional, but preparation, organization and use of a financial expert can reduce stress.
Online storefront comiXology is helping comic book authors find new readers and reduce the cost of reaching them.
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.