Republicans in the House were falling in line behind a two-year budget deal, indicating that the rambunctious lawmakers are not spoiling for a fight.» Read More
Admissions officials can usually figure out fairly quickly who needs aid and who doesn’t, but they rarely force you to compete against those outside your income bracket, college counselors say.
The seemingly foregone conclusion that the stock market rise has been all about the Fed suddenly seems a little less foregone.
Retail investors fully embraced this bull market in February despite several possible headwinds, according to a survey.
While Washington bickers over whether to raise taxes on the rich, the truth is, taxes on the richest Americans are already at their highest in decades.
US intelligence officials are trying to figure out the motive behind recent corporate hack attacks -- and where the biggest threats lie.
Hess will exit its retail, energy marketing, and energy trading businesses following pressure from an activist investor to break up the company.
Las Vegas Sands is disputing reports out late Friday that it likely violated the Foreign Corrupt Practices Act.
Mike Jackson, Chairman & CEO of AutoNation, breaks down the numbers on another month of impressive sales.
Welcome to the Spartan Race and the world of obstacle racing, one of the fastest growing sports—and businesses—in the United States. Last year obstacle racing was up to 1.5 million worldwide, with Spartan taking up approximately 350,000 of those racers.
The maker of Budweiser is using splashy newspaper ads to poke fun at a lawsuit that alleges its beer is watered down.
President Obama has selected air quality expert Gina McCarthy to lead the EPA and physicist Ernest Moniz to head the Department of Energy, a White House official said.
A baby girl in Mississippi who was born with HIV has been cured after very early treatment with standard HIV drugs, U.S. researchers reported on Sunday.
Wholesale government spending cuts should not be the core of the U.S. deficit reduction program, according to a new survey of economists.
The U.S. oil production boom had been expected, but the magnitude of change in such a short period of time is a surprise.
Outstanding student debt is beginning to impede the economy as a whole, a new report suggests, chiefly by robbing the housing market of its richest crop of new buyers: young college graduates.
Four months after Mr. Obama won a second term, the only issue that truly unites Republicans is a commitment to shrinking the federal government through spending cuts, low taxes and less regulation. The NYT reports.
Even though stocks are near all-time highs, Warren Buffett still thinks they are more attractive than other investments.
President Barack Obama raised the issue of cutting entitlements as a way out of damaging budget cuts, as both sides in Washington tried to limit a fiscal crisis that may soon hit America.
In a domestic energy market developing faster than just about anyone can remember, the key is in finding an edge.
With a severance of $378.36, Andrew Mason could probably score several vouchers for half-priced Thai dinners or Swedish massages, but the ex-CEO of Groupon might be soured on daily deals for a while.
Tutors of the rich and famous can make as much as $400,000 a year. A peek at what's behind this trend.
Putin found a place in Russia without snow, "and decided to hold the Winter Olympics there," says a Sochi native.
More than two months after a tearful goodbye to Major League Baseball, Mariano Rivera is still drawing a crowd.
Discussing how Obamacare is impacting American worth ethic, with Dean Baker, Center for Economic and Policy research co-director, and Casey Mulligan, University of Chicago economics professor.
P.J. O'Rourke, political reporter and "The Baby Boom" author, explains why he does not think the baby boom generation is not responsible for any of the problems in the world right now.
Rep. Ann Wagner, (R-MO), discusses the passing of the bipartisan budget deal.