Consumer sentiment dipped modestly in early March, entirely due to reduced expectations for the future, a survey showed.» Read More
Marissa Mayer was asked at a meeting whether her rigorous hiring practices had caused the company to miss out on top engineering talent in Silicon Valley's hyper-competitive job market.
Just hours after a New York State Supreme Court Justice invalidated New York City's regulation to ban the city's food services businesses from serving sugary drinks larger than 16 ounces, the American Beverage Association (ABA) and other business groups opposing the ban declared victory.
A magnitude 4.7 earthquake struck deep beneath a mountain range in Southern California on Monday, jangling the nerves of tennis stars competing in the nearby desert town of Indian Wells and rattling urban areas as far away as Los Angeles.
Billionaire John Paulson has explored abandoning his native New York for the tropics of Puerto Rico as he tries to shield his fortune from tax collectors. The Financial Times reports.
A judge on Monday invalidated New York City's plan to ban large sugary drinks from restaurants and other eateries, one day before the law was to take effect.
Apple stock jumped Monday amid speculation of a share buyback and dividend. The stock was also getting a bounce from key technical levels.
Twitter's president of global revenue, Adam Bain, said he's seeing a surge of ads surrounding marketing initiatives here.
"Blackstone is now the largest owner of individual houses in the United States," CEO Stephen Schwarzman said on CNBC Monday.
Icahn Enterprises has entered into a confidentiality agreement with Dell, less than a week after Carl Icahn joined growing opposition to take the computer maker private.
Relationship Science founder Neal Goldman told CNBC his company has generated an actionable business Rolodex from mining publicly-available information.
An explosion of new regulations and "unprecedented" uncertainty in DC will keep the US from achieving its "full growth potential," GE CEO Jeff Immelt said.
Two publishing industry groups are opposing Amazon.com request to own new domain names, The Wall Street Journal reported.
The GOP point person on fiscal issues said a compromise with President Obama is possible, even though their budget plan faces certain rejection from Democrats.
The bulls keep running on Wall Street, and a big part of the reason is because of investor confidence in the growing economic strength of American households, the New York Times reports.
Hostess Brands creditor Silver Point Capital and hedge fund Hurst Capital have expressed interest in buying Hostess's snack cake brands, the New York Post reported.
Goldman Sachs lost its battle to ignore an investor proposal to strip Chief Executive Lloyd Blankfein of his chairman role, according to SEC's website.
Prominent short-seller David Einhorn raised eyebrows last month when he popped up on Twitter to disavow that he had tweeted about Herbalife.
Wall Street commodity revenues crashed last year to their lowest on record, as tighter regulation and limited price swings squeezed the once dominant traders of Goldman Sachs Group, JPMorgan Chase and Morgan Stanley.
The U.S. government's civil fraud lawsuit against S&P relies heavily on emails in which employees voiced doubts about the integrity of the agency's ratings. But S&P may still come out on top.
Insurers know that extreme weather has become the new normal but a new survey says that many firms are not prepared for future super storms.
A second beer maker has withdrawn its sponsorship of an annual St. Patrick's Day parade because of its refusal to allow gay and lesbians to march.
Breakfast is increasingly the restaurant meal to watch although analysts say entering the space is no slam dunk.
The Jeep Renegade is the anchor of an aggressive plan to take the brand global.
CNBC's Rick Santelli reports on the rise in U.S. February industrial production data.
The "Squawk on the Street" news team reports on today's top business headlines, including the excitement for Alibaba's IPO.
Don't start your trading day without finding out what CNBC's Jim Cramer is watching ahead of the opening bell.