Strikes against fast-food restaurants have called for the minimum wage to increase to $15, but the side effects of such a jump are unclear.» Read More
In the largest Silicon Valley IPO since Facebook, Twitter will seek to raise $1 billion and intends to list its stock under the symbol TWTR.
Just hours before Congress shut down the federal government, the Pentagon quietly went on a shopping spree and spent billions.
Days after the launch of government-run health insurance marketplaces, high traffic continues to thwart enrollment on the Obamacare exchanges.
Stocks finished broadly lower Thursday, with the Dow closing below the psychologically-important 15000 mark, after gunshots were fired outside the Capitol building and as the government shutdown dragged into a third day.
As Twitter's IPO gets closer, the company is taking extraordinary measures to make sure it doesn't have a disastrous IPO like Facebook.
The Fed should focus less on the short-term and look to bringing inflation back to its 2-percent target over the long term, a top official said.
Damage from a default would be more than bad PR—it could affect everyone from bankers to pensioners to holders of money market funds.
Amazon aims to release a video streaming device for this holiday season, The Wall Street Journal reported Thursday.
An index measuring uncertainty fears has spiked in the days since the government shutdown as a credit default becomes more real.
After a fire of a Model S Tesla, shares in the car company are seeing the biggest decline since July.
The Treasury is warning that the economy could plunge into a downturn worse than the Great Recession if the country defaults on its debt obligations.
Legendary golfer Jack Nicklaus told CNBC he's disappointed about the political divide in Washington.
Tech giants are betting big on wearables as the next wave in consumer tech, but the wearable market may be harder to conquer than the comapanies expect.
The US Labor Department on Thursday said its jobs report for September will not be released as scheduled on Friday due to the government shutdown.
President Obama's best friend could be Wall Street's worst nightmare. A market crisis could be just what settles the impasse in Washington.
Growth in the U.S. services sector cooled last month after approaching an eight-year high in August as the pace of new orders dipped and hiring slowed.
The government standoff is different from the 2008 financial crisis because it is "self-inflicted," Hank Paulson told CNBC.
TARP was vital, and what's happening in Washington now boggles the mind, Warren Buffett tells CNBC.
But Rogers says he isn't selling yet. "If I was smart enough to tell you when it's going to happen, I would get rich," he tells CNBC.
Wall Street needs to be genuinely worried about what is going on in Washington, President Barack Obama told CNBC.
Nelson Mandela overcame oppression to become an icon of the 20th century. Here are some key events in his life.
Pro athletes often burn through big contracts. Philadelphia 76er phenom Michael Carter-Williams has an extreme response.
Lululemon said it is implausible to believe it intended to sell hundreds of thousands of nearly sheer yoga pants.
The Fast Money traders share their final trades of the day.
CNBC's Dominic Chu reports JC Penney has received a letter from the SEC inquiring about liquidity, cash position, debt in equity financing, and the underwritten sale of stock on September 26th.
Former South African President Nelson Mandela achieved more than can be expected from any man, says President Obama. He transformed South Africa and has moved us all. You will not see the likes of Nelson Mandela again, the president adds.