For Americans who can’t find jobs, the booming demand for temp workers has been a path out of unemployment, but now many fear it’s a dead-end route.» Read More
Outdoor chefs are in for an unhappy surprise as the grilling season approaches: The price of beef is pushing up the cost of a backyard barbecue.
Tax attorneys say celebrities like Grammy Award winner Lauryn Hill are often sentenced and prosecuted more vigorously so that officials can send a message to the public.
Lending conditions, particularly for businesses, are beginning to thaw after five years of financial lockdown, according to a Fed survey.
CNBC gives you an exclusive glimpse inside a cyber war room on the front lines of the fight against hacking. Defense contractor Exelis is poised 24/7 to respond to threats.
BMW is recalling about 220,000 vehicles worldwide from model years 2002 and 2003 as part of a wider recall affecting airbags made by supplier Takata.
Home prices are defying gravity and expectations, which has some asking exactly how real they are and what is driving them. The answers lie, again, in the numbers.
U.S. stocks briefly broke into record territory on a wave of optimism for the global economy that also drove German stocks to an all-time high.
Nearly half of all workers across Europe, the Middle East, Africa and India think bribery and corruption are acceptable ways to survive an economic downturn, according to a report published by Ernst & Young on Tuesday.
U.S. Chamber of Commerce research revealed the least-friendly states for start-ups. The report examined strategies, vital for job growth. Where does your state fall?
New York Attorney General Eric Schneiderman told CNBC that BofA and Wells Fargo were the leading violators of a mortgage servicing abuse settlement, and that's why he plans to sue.
One of the economic mysteries of the last few years has been the bigger-than-expected slowdown in health spending.
It's far from a done deal, but the days of mostly tax-free shopping on the Internet is a big step closer to ending. Click ahead to find out how you might be affected.
Take-home pay for everything from cooking to handling family finances on the open market, would total $59,862, says Insure.com, down from $60,182 in 2012.
Hard-pressed company bosses across much of the world are under so much pressure to deliver on growth that many have resorted to cooking the books, Ernst & Young says in its latest Fraud Survey.
Earnings reports for the rest of the week will offer some crucial insight into how the US consumer — and the larger economy — is doing.
A Senate immigration bill would cost $6.3 trillion over 50 years to provide benefits for millions now in the U.S. illegally, the Heritage Foundation says in a controversial study.
The impulse to help after a disaster is natural, whether it's the Bangladesh accident or the Boston attacks. But giving true help is tricky.
JPMorgan Chase just wanted the Federal Energy Regulatory Commission to run an inquiry into its California energy trading operation. Now the agency is preparing to accuse its executive of lying.
Microsoft is preparing to reverse course over key elements of its Windows 8 operating system, the FT reports.
A majority of the Senate approved a measure that would allow states to tax online purchases. The bill now moves to the House, where it faces opposition.
Get the best of CNBC in your inbox
Mark Okada, Highland Capital, and Krishna Guha, ISI Group, share their thoughts on how to play Fed policy and why this is not going to be a great year in the markets.
CNBC's Phil LeBeau reports General Motors waited years to report power steering problems on its Saturn Ion even though it received thousands of consumer complaints and more than 30,000 warranty repair claims.
Jon Steinberg, BuzzFeed, provides a preview of tech earnings and explains why Apple shares are flat.