He says he is the victim of an illegal prosecution, and "the clearest of assaults on the U.S. Constitution."» Read More
Here are eight signs the amount of money being spent on pets shows they've become a big consumer class in the U.S.
With the US government effectively giving up oversight of the Internet, should anyone in the US be concerned?
Experts say that even if this week's data come in soft, we could still be in the early stages of a new American housing boom.
Russia has quietly taken the lead in the $500 billion nuclear export market, building new facilities as the U.S. sits on the sidelines.
Reverse mortgages let senior citizens convert home equity into cash without having to sell their house, but such loans come with significant risk.
National Farmer's Day is supposed to celebrate American farmers and their contributions. But some say agriculture is seeded with a myriad of problems.
Interest is building around "smart" technology to help conserve energy and save money, but one study suggests consumers have been slow to catch on.
In distilled spirits, age isn't just a measure of how long it has matured. More distillers are bringing back recipes first popular centuries ago.
Museums are trying new ways of doing business, such as eliminating admission fees in exchange for personal information.
People seek advice for just about anything but their investments.
Last year, consumers at bars and restaurants cut back on their orders of alcoholic beverages and that trend continues into 2014. USA TODAY reports.
The Fed should have promised to keep rates near zero until U.S. unemployment falls below 5.5 percent, said the lone dissenter to the Fed's policy decision this week.
A U.S. bank regulator said the Volcker Rule could cost the industry a one-time annual charge of up to $4.3 billion.
From colossal pothole repair bills to lost productivity from grounded flights, this has been one of the coldest—and costliest—winters in memory.
Fraudsters have scammed thousands by posing as the US Internal Revenue Service and demanding money for unpaid taxes, said the IRS' watchdog.
Hate paying taxes? Then consider a home on the range, and keep as far away from New York as possible. Check out how your state ranks.
As trust beneficiaries feel the bite of Obamacare's 3.8 percent investment income tax and higher rates, estate planners look to reduce it.
If the main goal of the Affordable Care Act is to insure Americans, why is the administration not asking applicants whether they were insured?
Darden Restaurants reported earnings that met expectations, as the company reported sales declines at its Red Lobster and Olive garden chains.
Tiffany reported a loss in the fourth quarter, due primarily to losing an arbitration ruling involving The Swatch Group.
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Guinness plans to offer a series of limited-edition, luxury beers. Would you pay $35 for a bottle?
Prices generally in the "spaghetti and macaroni" category for the Bureau of Labor Statistics rose to $1.375 a pound in August.
Read ahead and see some examples of luxury goods purchased with alarmingly large sums of celebrity cash.
The "Squawk Box" news crew and Mario Gabelli, Gamco Investors CEO, dissect Comcast's mixed third quarter results.
CNBC's Dominic Chu, Phil LeBeau and the "Squawk Box" news crew, have the latest results for General Motors, Caterpillar, and 3M.
When you first meet Becka Noel and Dhareza Maramis, they seem cut from the same cloth as your typical working professionals: Noel an assistant at a private equity firm in Midtown Manhattan, Maramis the creative director at an ad agency, living together with their cats in a financial district apartment. But these two New Yorkers lead a double life ¿ of the Peter Parker variety.