Fed interest rate hikes may not be as far off as investors believe, Kansas City Fed President Esther George told CNBC.» Read More
A court decision on Wednesday supporting a ruling that video game maker EA did not have permission to use images of NCAA athletes could have big implications for college sports.
They say you can never be too rich or too thin. But a poll finds that only 28 percent of Americans would be willing to gain 25 pounds to get out of debt.
A federal appeals court held that using a cellphone is "entirely voluntarily," so individuals who have them have forfeited the right to records showing where they have been used.
The TSA investigated and closed 9,622 cases of employee misconduct between 2010 and 2012, according to a report by the GAO.
Before anyone gets too excited about job prospects for July, a data firm is reporting that payroll growth was much slower than expected.
Introduced last October and February, Microsoft's Surface tablets have yet to make any profit as inconsistent sales have been overcome by advertising and other costs.
The pace of business activity in the U.S. Midwest picked up modestly in July, although growth in new orders and employment both cooled, a report showed on Wednesday
Management consulting firm Accenture is in talks to acquire rival Booz & Co., The Wall Street Journal reported on Tuesday, citing people familiar with the matter.
A special committee of Dell's board is not willing to change the voting terms for founder Michael Dell's buyout offer in exchange for a 10-cent increase in the offer, a source said
The federal government is taking a big step toward letting eHealthInsurance.com, Getinsured.com and other sites enroll people in many Obamacare exchanges.
U.S. economic growth unexpectedly accelerated in the second quarter, laying a firmer foundation and possibly bringing the Federal Reserve closer to cutting back its stimulus.
Private sector job creation surged in July as small businesses and services led the way, according to the latest report from ADP and Moody's Analytics.
Top U.S. companies, including General Electric and Apple are keeping nearly $1.2 trillion in profits offshore, The Wall Street Journal reported on Wednesday.
Applications for U.S. home mortgages decreased last week with potential buyers shying away from the market as rates held near two-year highs.
Mistakes have blacklisted many Americans from banks, leading to fees for paying bills, cashing checks, and wiring money. The NYT reports.
It may seem logical that financial aid from colleges should go to the students who need it the most, but guess again.
William Ackman's firm Pershing Square Capital Management has acquired a 9.8 percent position in $22 billion industrial gas company Air Products & Chemicals.
The middle class: it's the world's biggest consumer group and its growing spending power should push global consumer spending up by nearly a third by 2020, says Euromonitor.
The Federal Reserve will lose control of interest rates as the "great rotation" out of bonds into equities takes off in full force.
GDP data Wednesday is expected to show a slow-moving, zombie-like economy, as the Fed meets for a second day.
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Start-ups are innovating the way bikers can easy ride. A wild bunch of tech devices include hoverbikes and smart helmets.
The NFL is the most lucrative league in the world, and this is the highest valued team in the league, according to Forbes.
When an executive really drops the ball, Cramer puts them on the Wall of Shame.
Former Institute of International Finance CEO Charles Dallara, discusses Bank of America's settlement with the Justice Department. Dallara says huge mistakes were made and banks need to be more active in supporting the recovery in this country.
CNBC's Steve Liesman, discusses the issues facing Fed Chair Janet Yellen at Jackson Hole, including labor slack in the market and when to hike rates.
CNBC's Kate Kelly analyzes Bank of America's agreement with the Justice Department.