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The singer is cashing out of the mansion market, listing two of her trophy properties in Florida and Montreal for a total of more than $100 million.
According to Art Cashin, the central bank's effect on the financial system has worrying parallels to the period leading up to the Great Depression.
September is often a scary month for investors. This year, the nightmares could become real.
Closely watched financial analyst Dick Bove cut his rating on JPMorgan Chase on Monday, citing an atmosphere of regulatory "McCarthyism" surrounding the company.
Tesla sales in the Golden State are supercharging: Sales of the electric car have surpassed Porsche, Jaguar, Volvo, Land Rover, and Lincoln.
You can't even blame the grim U.S. durable goods number on a statistical fluke. This was the most high profile data point this week, and greatly complicates the taper talk.
The average price for a gallon of gasoline slipped again in the last two weeks, due to abundant supplies, according to the Lundberg survey released on Sunday.
BATS Global Markets and Direct Edge said Monday they have agreed to merge.
Orders for long-lasting U.S. manufactured goods recorded their biggest drop in nearly a year in July and a gauge of planned business spending on capital goods tumbled.
In the 1990s, U.S. banks used life insurance to bet that their employees would eventually die. Now those wagers are coming back to haunt Wall Street banks.
One California city plans to use the its constitutional power of eminent domain to "seize" hundreds of mortgages from Wells Fargo and other financial institutions.
Parents increasingly are struggling to pay off student loans even as their children take on new debts to pay for schooling. The loans are becoming a multigenerational burden.
T. Rowe Price Group has permanently banned about 1,300 American Airlines employees from trading among its funds in their 401(k) retirement plans.
America's greatest challenge has something to do with Washington, according to a survey of business economists. What could it be?
Rising interest rates aside, housing prices in most parts of the country appear to have plenty of room to move higher.
Muriel Siebert, who became a legend on Wall Street as the first woman to buy a seat on the New York Stock Exchange, dies at 80. The NYT reports.
The New York State attorney general's office filed a civil lawsuit on Saturday accusing Trump University, Donald J. Trump's for-profit investment school, of engaging in illegal business practices.
In the wake of Nasdaq's latest trading snafu, it begs the question: Will the next wave of tech IPOs, which includes Twitter, head for the NYSE?
As Detroit's engine starts to rev back up, this automaker has decided it's back in the game, baby.
The Fed should concentrate its monetary stimulus on mortgage asset purchases, according to a new study released on Friday, and ditch Treasury bond buys.
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Vinod Khosla, a green energy billionaire with ties to President Obama, is fighting surfers over access to a beach. NBC reports.
The $7 billion market for tutoring services is in the midst of a transformation, driven by new technology.
Julie Sygiel, the founder and CEO of underwear start-up Dear Kate, didn't expect the backlash over her latest ad campaign.