Investment guru Bill Gross projected that the Fed will raise rates this year, but that a cautious approach will ease the pain.» Read More
A global study shows that Americans are less upbeat about U.S. economic prospects than are foreigners, who rank the U.S. the third-best place to live.
The U.S. economy is likely to grow a bit more quickly next year, but don't look for big changes in the pace of new hiring.
Amazon may soon offer its long-awaited smartphone to customers for free, former Wall Street Journal reporters, Jessica Lessin and Amir Efrati, said in a blog post Friday.
The billionaire investor and entrepreneur told CNBC that he bought 1 million shares of retailer J.C. Penney a "couple days ago."
There's a fake CNN report going around via spam saying "The United States began bombing!" in Syria, and clicking it may result in malware on your device.
At the turn of the century, recent college graduates had an average debt of $15,100. Last year the average debt of graduates was $27,253.
A new CNBC survey shows Wall St.'s expectations for a Fed Reserve tapering this month have been shaken a bit by the August jobs numbers.
Global auto profits will grow by 50 percent by 2020, with more than half of that coming from China, according to a new report.
The disappointing level of job creation in August may have had an unlikely source: Porn.
Careful planning for present needs and long-term care is a necessity. Here are a few tips to make the process more manageable.
Traders of short-term U.S. interest-rate futures on Friday pushed bets on the Federal Reserve's first rate hike a bit later into 2014.
Apple may get a bigger boost from its event next week than previously expected, industry analysts said.
The government said Friday that nonfarm payrolls grew less-than-expected at 169,000 last month with the unemployment rate dipping to 7.3 percent.
Following a disappointing jobs report, Goldman Sachs Chief Economist Jan Hatzius said this new information will make the Fed's tapering more dovish than originally expected.
President Barack Obama met privately with Russian President Vladimir Putin in the midst of their dispute over how to respond to chemical weapons use in Syria.
The negative revisions to the jobs numbers leaves enough doubt about that for interest rates to catch their breath just a bit.
A federal judge who found Apple liable for conspiring to fix e-book prices entered an injunction on Friday intended to bar the iPad maker from further antitrust violations.
Microsoft is an unwieldy business and should be broken up, CNBC's Jim Cramer said Friday, and it needs a savior to drive a corporate "miracle" to get the company back on track.
August's employment report is not expected to deter the Fed from taking the first step toward slowing its bond purchases in September, but it won't be as slow as many expected.
Alan Mulally, the president and CEO of Ford Motor, has told CNBC that he is committed to his job, playing down reports that he could leave the company earlier than expected.
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CNBC's Rick Santelli discusses the latest action in the bond market, and the U.S. dollar. Today, he focuses on Europe's impact on the US.
Jesse Lawrence, CEO, TiqIQ, discusses ticket prices for the Super Bowl and why it's so expensive this year. There's lots of demand for a minimal supply, he says.
This week, investors Joe Bastianich and Tim Love hear from restaurateurs who want to expand their reach and revenue by opening a second location. Tune in Tuesday 10p ET/PT.