After years of legal battling, four big tech companies will go on trial in May. They are accused of conspiring to keep their employees down.» Read More
The number of Americans filing new claims for unemployment benefits fell last week, while producer prices rose by the most in 5 months as gas prices spiked.
The New Mexico company, Valley Meat, drew complaints over a two-year period from federal inspectors and state regulators over its disposal of remains when it processed cattle for beef. The New York Times reports.
Acting on the Senate's first budget since President Obama took office, a Democratic-led panel is moving toward party-line approval of a fiscal blueprint that would trim the budget deficit while protecting safety net programs from slashing cuts proposed by Republicans.
More U.S. homeowners were hit with new foreclosure filings in February, pointing to the challenges the market still faces even as the housing recovery gains traction, RealtyTrac reported Thursday.
Michigan Governor Rick Snyder is expected to announce on Thursday an emergency state takeover of Detroit, putting a lawyer in charge of the destitute city's finances.
The top U.S. derivatives regulator has started internal discussions on whether the daily setting of gold and silver prices in London is open to manipulation, the Wall Street Journal reported.
The world's biggest strip club businesses say that business is booming despite the recession, proving that "sex entertainment" still sells despite the global economic downturn. The strip club workers, however, tell a different story.
Google is to retire Google Reader in July, it said on Thursday, citing declining usage for the application that aggregates content served by web feeds.
The Obama administration is drawing up plans to give all U.S. spy agencies full access to a massive database that contains financial data on American citizens and others who bank in the country, according to a Treasury Department document seen by Reuters.
McDonald's will give away more than a million breakfast McMuffins across China on Monday, a few days after Chinese state television airs its annual expose on corporate malpractice to mark World Consumer Rights Day.
Which banks will be able to raise dividends and make stock buybacks? The Fed will tell all when it releases its review of bank capital plans. Here's a preview.
The Fed is changing its schedule for issuing policy statements, a shift that will give Chairman Ben Bernanke more control over how investors respond to the Fed's decisions.
Growing U.S. energy independence combined with a recovering economy and foreign inflows are turning the dollar into a growth currency.
Small businesses are having a hard time finding workers despite recent indicators showing that the employment picture is getting better.
While the private sector roars back, public sector hiring in areas such as education continues to feel the after-effects of the 2008 recession.
Why on earth is the Department of Agriculture keeping the names of which companies are in danger of defaulting on government loans a secret?
Looking to play the consumer comeback? Look at higher-end retail stocks says JPMorgan's retail analyst.
The Heat are on an impressive 19-game winning streak, led by Lebron James, Chris Bosh, and an important part of the trifecta—Dwyane Wade.
Florida's Lt. Gov. resigned Wednesday after being questioned by law enforcement about her connection to an embattled Internet cafe operator.
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Chinese e-commerce giant Alibaba is expected to file for an IPO as soon as this week and could raise up to $15 billion when the company eventually goes public, reports CNBC's Josh Lipton.
The U.S. Supreme Court is hearing arguments from Argentina and hedge fund creditor NML Capital over refusal of bond payment, reports CNBC's Kate Kelly.
This bull market has room to go, but expect a lot of volatility over the next few months, says Jim Lacamp, UBS senior VP of investments and portfolio manager, explaining why investors need to be careful after last week's market bounce back.