A second-quarter economic rebound did nothing to change the Fed, which stayed the course Wednesday with ultra-easy monetary policy.» Read More
There were fewer U.S. foreclosures in July than a year ago, while properties in the foreclosure pipeline also fell, according to CoreLogic data.
San Bernardino, Calif., is eligible for bankruptcy protection, a federal judge said on Wednesday, in a "tentative ruling" ahead of full court arguments later in the day.
The number of Americans filing new claims for unemployment benefits fell as expected last week as the U.S. economy accelerated more quickly than expected in the second quarter.
One of Silicon Valley's most well-known power couples, Google co-founder Sergey Brin and Anne Wojcicki have been living apart for several months, AllThingsD reported.
Blackstone Group agreed to pay $85 million to settle an investor class action lawsuit accusing it of not disclosing bad investments before its initial public offering.
American Airlines, US Airways, and the U.S. said they were open to settling a fight over whether the airlines should be allowed to merge.
Some of Mark Zuckerberg's mutual fund backers delivered a tough message on compensation for the leaders of Facebook.
Shares of U.K. telecom firm Vodafone surged 9 percent on Thursday after it confirmed discussions with Verizon Communications over its 45 percent stake in their U.S. joint venture Verizon Wireless.
Speculation that Larry Summers is the favored candidate to take over Bernanke as Fed chief has resurfaced in recent weeks, prompting a strong backlash from some industry watchers.
More than three million U.S. borrowers have risen above water on their mortgages so far this year, thanks to swift home price appreciation.
About 40 percent of the highest-paid CEOs end up being fired, paying fraud-related fines, or accepting government bailout money, according to a study released Wednesday.
Chatter out of the Jackson Hole economic symposium this year suggests tapering will likely begin in September. But the burden will be on the economic data.
Prior to Tuesday's action, the mild August drop in the stock market seemed to do little actual structural damage. But signs now point to more trouble ahead.
As U.S. authorities are seeking over $6 billion in damages from JPMorgan, the "Squawk on the Street" team dissects the implications for America's largest bank.
The crisis in Syria can easily turn into a regional conflict with major economic consequences, and one of the first signs is the rise in oil prices, Sen. John McCain tells CNBC.
Microsoft has a stable of senior executives who could be contenders to succeed Chief Executive Steve Ballmer. Here's an assessment of their individual pros and cons.
Signed contracts to buy existing homes faltered in July, as home buyers faced significantly higher interest rates along with rising home prices.
At one tony NYC apartment, the co-board is sabotaging a police investigation into $250K of stolen jewelry.
Despite massive bombs at the box office, this summer had 15 movies that earned over $100 million, compared with 13 last year.
U.S. federal regulators on Wednesday will unveil a reworked proposal aimed at reducing risk in the mortgage market and limiting shoddy underwriting practices.
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Longtime poker commentator Lon McEachern called the loss "the worst beat in the history of tournament poker," USA Today reports.
Alibaba was selling a version of Jeff Koons' famous balloon dogs for only $500, but since then, the dogs have disappeared.
CNBC's Jane Wells spends a day in the life of a Malibuian.
Mad Money host Jim Cramer dissects how Wall Street digested earnings reports by Buffalo Wild Wings and Panera Bread.
Tom Quinlan, R.R. Donnelley & Sons Company president and CEO, discusses free cash flow and its technology that helps customers know what happens to its products during shipping.
Mad Money host Jim Cramer outlines warring factions in the market and why they can't come to an agreement.