A witness described ground-shaking explosions in a strike that reportedly targeted al-Shabab's leader in Somalia.» Read More
JPMorgan will settle with regulators for nearly $1 billion for the London Whale trading fiasco and other lapses, the Federal Reserve says.
The number of Americans filing new claims for jobless benefits rose last week, but two states appeared to be working through a backlog of unprocessed claims.
The stock market "doesn't look so cheap," Berkshire Hathaway board member Meryl Witmer told CNBC on Thursday.
The founder of Appaloosa Management said the Fed's decision not to taper its bond-buying program is a "favorable environment for the markets."
As investors start asking when tapering might begin, Dennis Gartman says it could be a long wait.
Zuckerberg said government surveillance hurt users' trust in Internet companies and that knowing more about the programs would help relieve public concerns.
The trading community was convinced the Federal Reserve would announce a taper today.
The winning ticket was sold in South Carolina. Who won?
The CDC issued its highest level of warning for a disease—for a drug-resistant strain of gonorrhea.
At about $60 a pop, that translates to more than 13 million units sold. This is the highest first-day retail sales in the company's history.
Stocks roared to new all-time high and bond yields retreated as the Fed defied the market's fears by keeping its bond-buying program intact.
Several state sponsored college savings plans offer participants tax incentives on 529 plan contributions as tax-free income.
Battle lines are being drawn as the rhetoric heats up for another fiscal battle royale that could jolt stocks and maybe shut down the government.
An economy stumbling toward recovery was not enough to sway the Fed, which said it will not begin pulling back on its asset-purchasing program.
A Federal judge will allow the Justice Department to seize and sell an NYC building claimed to be a front for the Iranian government and terrorism.
Concerns over online privacy are leading more Facebook users to commit "virtual identity suicide" by deleting their accounts, according to new scientific research.
U.S. regulators voted to propose a new rule that would require companies to disclose how their CEO's compensation compares with that of all employees.
As rough a stretch as Obama has had over the last couple of weeks, he has one thing going for him right now: The House GOP is in disarray.
House Republicans plan to offer a spending bill that would fund the government at current sequester spending levels but defund Obamacare.
Reviewers are singing the praises of Apple's new iPhones—particularly the premium 5S with its new fingerprint scanner and improved chip and camera.
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One company is putting the bling into university travel by offering a $41,500 deal to students wanting to arrive by private jet.
A female traveler allegedly threw water in a male passenger's face for preventing her from reclining.
More than 30,000 Americans are killed in highway crashes each year, but experts believe that death toll could sink to zero.
The "Squawk on the Street" news team discusses security concerns at Apple and reports the tech giant has struck a deal with Visa, MasterCard and American Express that will turn its next iPhone into a mobile wallet.
Dollar General has raised its bid for Family Dollar. CNBC's David Faber breaks down the new bid and discusses what options Family Dollar's board are considering.
CNBC's Jane Wells reports the line for the first stand alone traditional Dunkin' Donuts store in 12 years in Southern California went down the block in the dark Tuesday morning.