A second-quarter economic rebound did nothing to change the Fed, which stayed the course Wednesday with ultra-easy monetary policy.» Read More
Historically speaking, the list of winners is short and the list of losers long in a rising interest rate investing climate.
The Fed's talk of tapering asset purchases won't kill the rally in equities, two top market economists tell CNBC. They said stock prices are likely to rise into 2014.
Get ready for lots of company on the road and in the skies around the Fourth of July weekend, though you'll find them slightly less crowded than last year, according to AAA.
Factory activity in the US mid-Atlantic region rebounded in June to its highest level in more than two years as new orders accelerated, a survey showed on Thursday.
Home resales rose in May to the highest level in 3-1/2 years and prices jumped, a sign the housing sector recovery is gathering steam and could boost the economy significantly.
Jeffrey Skilling and federal prosecutors will go before a judge on Friday and ask that the former Enron CEO be released early from prison.
Key senators say they are closing in on a bipartisan compromise to spend tens of billions of dollars to stiffen the immigration bill's border security requirements.
The number of Americans filing new claims for jobless benefits, while a separate report showed U.S. manufacturing activity growth unexpectedly slowed.
Wells Fargo chief CEO John Stumpf tells CNBC that interest rates need to return to levels that existed before the Federal Reserve started its accommodative monetary policy.
SandRidge Energy's board of directors removed the energy company's founder and chief executive after a months-long struggle with activist investors.
The insurance sector's efforts to establish cyber cover as a lucrative business line alongside risks such as weather catastrophes may be about to bear fruit.
With more cars on the lot this year, the summer auto sale are likely to be back in full force. But not every deal is a steal. Consumers will need to shop wisely.
When we launched Top States for Business in 2007, North Dakota was nowhere on the list. Now it's growth and employment numbers are the envy of the nation.
Cisco holds nearly $50 billion in profits offshore, but CEO John Chambers said the company is unlikely to repatriate the money to the U.S.
The Fed will keep its version of the monetary printing press running a while longer, though Chairman Ben Bernanke provided hints Wednesday that the days of extreme easing are coming to a close.
Life may be like a box of chocolates, but how about the stock market? Why Hershey could be calling the market's next move.
About 1.2 million Jeeps originally listed as part of a recall have been excluded from the compromise between Chrysler and the NHTSA, and instead fall under a "service action."
The economic forecasts of Federal Reserve officials could carry more weight than usual when traders dissect the Fed's message Wednesday afternoon.
Although the SEC's decision to not allow defendants to neither admit nor deny wrongdoing is a good one, it must refocus on individuals, not companies, said a former SEC chairman.
Small business owners are already curtailing hiring because of concerns over the cost of Obamacare, a recent survey found.
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Longtime poker commentator Lon McEachern called the loss "the worst beat in the history of tournament poker," USA Today reports.
Mirror, mirror on the wall, who's the fairest financier of them all? An analysis of one dating app's data breaks it down.
CNBC's Jane Wells spends a day in the life of a Malibuian.
Diageo CEO Ivan Menezes, discusses the company's quarterly results and shares his thoughts on emerging market consumers.
Chris Rupkey, Bank of Tokyo-Mitsubishi UFJ, and Steven Ricchiuto, Mizuho Securities, discuss how Friday's jobs report will likely impact the Fed's taper timetable.
For the second time in 13 years, Argentina has fallen into default after debt talks failed, reports CNBC's Kate Kelly.