The U.S. economy contracted in the first quarter as it buckled under the weight of heavy snowfalls and a resurgent dollar, but activity has rebounded.» Read More
It's never too soon to start planning ahead if you hope to buy your first home within the next year.
If you're not emotionally ready to quit working, you may not be ready to retire.
The number of new U.S. jobless claims for unemployment benefits increased more than expected last week, along with March durable goods.
The average sale price for real estate in the Hamptons soared by 40 percent, to $1.7 million, in the first quarter.
Bouyed by higher-end homes, D.R. Horton turns the tables by announcing it will now also focus on the entry-level market.
Apple surged on better-than-expected earnings and a 7:1 stock split. Activist investor Carl Icahn said the company remains "undervalued."
Warning Russia that new sanctions are "teed up," President Obama accused Moscow of failing to live up to an agreement to ease tensions in Ukraine.
Army recruits are getting older, with fewer going straight from high school to boot camp, The Fiscal Times reports.
New rules on "net neutrality" will likely allow negotiations between Internet providers and content providers on the delivery of traffic to users.
When the NLRB ruled that scholarship football players could unionize, the Northwestern began a wide-ranging campaign to defeat a vote, NYT reports.
The U.S. Food and Drug Administration proposed asserting its authority over new tobacco products on Thursday.
Men are playing a bigger role in choosing fashionable underwear, which helped the category's sales grow 4 percent, according to a report.
There is a growing market for female gun instructors, as the NRA looks to grow its list of 8,000 female instructors, according to a report.
U.S. drugmaker Eli Lilly reported lower-than-expected quarterly revenue as it was hurt by disappointing sales of its cancer and diabetes drugs.
Big-time givers like Tom Steyer and Jonathan Soros will gather in Chicago to figure out ways to push a progressive agenda.
With a new service called Prime Pantry, Amazon is betting that Prime customers will agree to pony up and pay for shipping for some items.
Automated trading and government regulation are transforming the Wall Street ecosystem. Will these forces make the financial epicenter obsolete?
Caterpillar raised its full-year outlook on a stronger-than-expected rebound in sales to the construction industry.
Medical device maker Zimmer Holdings said it would buy orthopedic products company Biomet to broaden its portfolio of products that treat bone and joint-related disorders.
Fandango, a movie ticketing service owned by cable company Comcast, is buying MovieClips from Zefr to boost its film-related content.
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The California property that once served as Michael Jackson's home and personal fantasyland is being listed at $100 million.
A thief who broke into the car of a Seattle couple left behind a million-dollar lottery ticket, NBC News reports.
There's no shortage of luxury vehicle choices, but increasingly the wealthy are opting for high-end SUVs instead of traditional models.
CNBC's Rick Santelli breaks down the latest data on U.S. economic growth. And CNBC's Steve Liesman provides perspective.
Scientists have discovered a "dementor" wasp that injects venom into cockroach prey rendering it unable to direct its own body and serves as live food for the wasp later on. Take a look, but it's not for the faint of heart.
CNBC's Meg Tirrell, provides a preview of this weekend's meeting of the American Society of Clinical Oncology and which big pharma companies investors need to watch come Monday.