Samuel Wyly has filed for bankruptcy after an SEC enforcement case.» Read More
According to GasBuddy, 10 percent of the nation's gas stations are now selling gasoline at less than $3 a gallon.
The famed Waldorf Astoria hotel, famously called "the greatest of them all," is now the most expensive of them all, after selling for $1.95 billion.
Facebook bus drivers want to unionize and call for better hours and pay, the New York Times reports.
Sales and earnings are moving in the right direction, so the closures won't be seen as a sign of weakness, Brian Sozzi said.
Chimerix's drug brincidofovir was approved for emergency use in treating Ebola patients, and is now being used on a case in Dallas.
HP's breakup could end up being a good thing in the long run, but it won't fix the company's core issues.
Ken Griffin may be making news for a nasty divorce, but his hedge fund firm has quietly been sucking up assets.
Under its new owner Jeff Bezos, the Washington Post will go national via a new Kindle app, according to Bloomberg Businessweek.
PayPal co-founder Max Levchin weighs in on company's split with eBay, as well as his new start-ups, Affirm and Glow.
With same-sex marriage now legal in 5 new states, gay couples must decide whether getting married will benefit or hurt them financially.
CNBC unveils its picks of global visionaries who promise to have the greatest impact on business, finance and technology 25 years from now.
Hewlett-Packard CEO Meg Whitman says the company's plan to split in two is only possible because its turnaround plan has succeeded.
Hilton Worldwide Holdings announced on Monday it has sold the Waldorf Astoria New York to Anbang Insurance Group for $1.95 billion.
Savvy investors know these stocks have the best chance for big-time profit growth, the USAToday reports.
A new dating app called Luxy caters to wealthy singles by weeding out poor clients.
New York and California may be the richest states, but when it comes to charity, they're not even among the top 25. A look at who tops the list, and why.
Traders are also watching Brazil after its election surprise.
The last few years have seen Adobe launch and scrap waves of applications as the company tried to find its place in a world gone mobile.
CNBC's NEXT LIST is surprisingly heavy with entrepreneurs and surprisingly light on corporate titans. Yet that is exactly as it should be.
The upsides and downsides of a breakup at Hewlett-Packard.
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CNBC's Jane Wells looks at just the amount of water it takes to make beer and how that's impacting brewers in California, both the big guys and the craft guys.
Mad Money host Jim Cramer dishes his take on Tim Cook & Co. after the company's blowout earnings report.
Mad Money host Jim Cramer shares his final thoughts of the day on stocks investors should be keeping an eye on.