More insurers will sell Obamacare plans on HealthCare.gov for 2015 enrollment than did this year, heartening advocates of the health-care reform law.» Read More
Paid internships are much more valuable than unpaid ones when it comes time to land a full time job. Here's why, and how to get one.
A day after the Super Bowl lucked out with exceptional weather, air, train and road travel was tied up with snow and ice.
United Airlines says it will drop its money-losing flight hub in Cleveland, slashing its daily flights and eliminating 470 jobs.
The proposed Keystone XL oil pipeline from Canada has cleared a significant hurdle after the State Department raised no major environmental objections to its construction.
Super Bowl XLVIII will go down as "the most tweeted event in history," highlighting the power of social media, predicted ad boss Miles Nadal.
HealthCare.gov is not yet equipped to handle appeals seeking to correct errors the system, the Washington Post reported.
The U.S. Justice Department is investigating financial funds that may have violated anti-bribery laws in their dealings with Libya.
Daniel Loeb's hedge fund will be losing Rhode Island as a client after the state's pension fund found his Third Point too risky.
U.S. manufacturing grew less briskly in January after hitting an 11-month high the prior month as output slowed.
Wal-Mart is in need of a bricks-and-mortar makeover, and to resonate with today's shopper, it needs to cut, relocate and shrink its store base.
Major U.S. automakers General Motors and Ford both reported month auto sales that declined in January.
President Barack Obama met with the business executives to address how to get long-term unemployed Americans back to work. Experience may not help.
Many NFL stars earn a fortune during their career, only to find themselves struggling when their playing days are over.
Nutrition and weight loss company Herbalife estimated fourth-quarter profit above analysts' expectations and announced a $1 billion debt offering.
Though most American households are in a spending mood, consumers at the bottom end of the ladder are waiting to shop.
U.S. consumer spending rose more than expected in December, but weak income growth suggested the economy could cool off a bit.
U.S. consumer sentiment dipped slightly in January, with recent economic improvement not translating to expectations for future gains, a survey released on Friday showed.
A closely-watched barometer of business conditions dipped in January, showing employment conditions declining as prices rose.
Wal-Mart lowered its fourth quarter guidance on Friday, blaming a litany of negative factors for the lowered expectations.
As the economy shrugged off the effects of the government shutdown, economists said President Obama faced an uphill battle to burnish his legacy. The NYT reports.
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In Topeka, Kansas Gov. Sam Brownback will designate October as Zombie Preparedness Month Friday, according to KSN.com
Mohamed El-Erian expected to go quietly. The one-time Pimco heir apparent had no idea leaving the firm would create a firestorm.
It sure looks like Jeb Bush, a favorite of centrist Republicans, will make a run for president in 2016, says Politico's Ben White.
Debating the plan to prevent tax inversions, Doug Holtz-Eakin, American Action Forum, says the Treasurys plan is worse than doing nothing. Christian Weller, Center for American Progress, explains why he favors inversion regulation.
CNBC's Eamon Javers discusses the Treasury Department's new rules to discourage companies from moving their headquarters overseas to avoid taxes.
Are Treasurys seeing a safe haven bid? CNBC's Rick Santelli and Bob Pisani break down the current action in bonds and equities.