The proposed rules are a complete turnaround for the FCC on the subject of so-called net neutrality.» Read More
A tactic devised by Goldman Sachs and other financial players that has inflated the price of aluminum - and cost consumers billions of dollars - is coming under federal scrutiny, the New York Times reports.
The price of U.S. crude may have caught up with North Sea Brent oil prices in the past week, but it now faces a sharp pull back of up to 35 percent, says one analyst.
Swatch's chief executive said on Tuesday he did not care about the company's falling share price, stressing he is "quite bullish" on growth for the company.
A Southwest Airlines plane flying from Nashville to New York City landed without its nose gear at LaGuardia airport on Monday but no one was hurt.
The company said that the items don't fit its strategy and have had an "insignificant" impact on sales.
Netflix reported earnings that beat expectations as it added streaming-video subscribers, though not as many as analysts had expected. Shares fell after-hours.
Former Rep. Barney Frank on Monday dismissed calls to bring back a Depression-era law that divided commercial and investment banking.
Texas Instruments reported second-quarter earnings that beat Wall Street forecasts, sending the shares higher in after-hours trading.
The world of pro video gaming scored a big win this week when Riot Games announced that it had successfully lobbied the U.S. to begin issuing players P-1 visas.
Everyone has their own definition of what it means to be rich, but a new study from UBS has a cold, hard answer: $5 million—with at least $1 million of that in cold, hard cash.
Cybercrime's toll on the U.S. economy is difficult to predict but one new study puts the price tag at $100 billion and 508,000 lost jobs as a result.
Detroit's bankruptcy goes to court Wednesday, even as other lawsuits seek to block a plan to restructure the city's more than $18 billion in debt.
A fatal roller-coaster accident at Six Flags may keep consumers out of amusement parks this season.
Investors swarmed the distressed housing market, buying thousands of foreclosed properties and pushing prices higher faster than anyone expected. Now they're now pulling back.
As Detroit files for bankruptcy, one of the most prominent players in the city's real estate market said there remains strong demand - it just depends on where you look.
Time Warner has named a former executive, Joseph Ripp, as the CEO of Time Inc. He will succeed Time CEO Laura Lang, who didn't want to continue after the spinoff.
Shipwrecks and sunken treasure may seem like a story lifted from a pirate movie, but one company just came up with a haul of silver valued at over $36 million.
Banks now portray themselves as concerned parties trying to help stretched technocrats, who face the task of writing hundreds of complex rules to regulate high finance.
On years of suspicion over inflated metal prices, the CFTC has put Wall Street banks on notice for a possible probe into their metals warehousing businesses.
In the rush to get the word out about Obamacare and set up state exchanges where insurance may be purchased, there inevitably are opportunities for fraud and abuse, analysts say.
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Mad Money's Jim Cramer discusses Micron Technology and how the company gained control over inventory issues. The bears expect the company's history to repeat itself, but Cramer says this time, it feels different.
In this excerpt from a live CNBC interview, Warren Buffett explains why it's extremely unusual for a company's directors to vote against executive compensation plans.
Mad Money host Jim Cramer says shareholder activism works for every shareholder, and offers his take on the Valeant/Bill Ackman bid to acquire Allergan. The market is better off for these efforts, he says.