The head of the Senate Intelligence Committee said the CIA searched the panel's computers and that the search may have violated the Constitution.» Read More
Travelers are taking warnings for the Northeast of a major winter storm in stride if call volumes to travel site Expedia are any indication.
Could Styrofoam containers get 86'd from the menu of takeout food options in the nation's biggest city?
Bought by an antique picker for less than $100, the photo depicts the nine players and a manager of the 1865 Brooklyn Atlantics team.
Taking a cue from food trucks, savvy entrepreneurs are forgoing costly storefronts and instead running small businesses from their cars. So what's the downside?
Software makers Microsoft and Symantec said they disrupted a global cyber crime operation by shutting down servers that controlled hundreds of thousands of PCs.
Many top U.S. retailers reported strong January sales after offering compelling merchandise that drew in shoppers facing a hit to their take-home pay from higher payroll taxes.
Yahoo is counting on rival Google to help accelerate its revenue growth.
The Fed has the appropriate policies in place right now and will remain accommodative until the economy improves, Chicago Fed President Charles Evans told CNBC.
Nonfarm productivity fell in the fourth quarter by the most in nearly two years as output increased marginally while weekly unemployment aid applications fall to 366,000, indicating steady but modest hiring.
Sprint Nextel posted higher fourth-quarter revenue even as it lost subscribers due to the wind-down of its older Nextel network.
The automatic across-the-board spending cut measure set to take effect next month is "terrible, terrible" piece of legislation, Robert Rubin, former Clinton Treasury Secretary, told CNBC.
After five years at the helm of telecoms company Alcatel-Lucent, CEO Ben Verwaayen has announced he is to step, down telling CNBC that the execution required to complete the firm's turnaround may be beyond his abilities.
When an outside analysis uncovered serious flaws with thousands of home loans, JPMorgan Chase executives found an easy fix. The NYT reports.
The U.S. economy could take a big hit from automatic government spending cuts even if Congress only leaves them in place for a month or two.
Standard and Poor's has hired John Keker, one of the country's top white-collar defense attorneys, to help fight a $5 billion lawsuit brought by the U.S. government this week.
Boeing is working on battery design changes that would minimize fire risks on its grounded 787 Dreamliner and could have the passenger jet flying again as soon as March, the Wall Street Journal reported on Wednesday.
Yelp on Wednesday reported a loss for the fourth quarter that was wider than Wall Street analysts' expectations.
The Federal Reserve said that one of its websites had been briefly breached by hackers, though no critical functions of the U.S. central bank were affected.
Texas Gov. Rick Perry has released a radio ad in California hoping to lure businesses to the Lone Star state. California Gov. Jerry Brown's reaction? "It's a big nothing."
Visa's first-quarter profit that exceeded market's expectation for the ninth quarter in a row. "I'm most impressed by the upside to revenue," one analyst said.
Lousiville Cardinals Coach Rick Pitino discusses March Madness and how he teaches his players to deal with the pitfalls of social media.
CNBC's Rick Santelli discusses how he thinks energy costs in Germany are going to bring science and pragmatic thought to global warming.
Tobias Levkovich, Citi chief U.S. equity strategist, discusses the concerns he sees in this bull market rally and explains his panic/euphoria model.