Private payrolls rose about in line with expectations in September, thanks to sharp growth in small business and service sector hiring, according to a report.» Read More
Moving to make its user interface more visual, Facebook unfurled new changes in an effort to create what its chief executive called a "personalized newspaper."
Subaru is recalling up to 47,419 cars and crossover vehicles equipped with remote starters because the engines could start on their own.
Firing CEO Ron Johnson would be wrong for J.C. Penney, Brian McGough of Hedgeye Management says.
In an internal memo by Goldman the investment bank said it will name a new class of managing directors every two years, instead of on an annual basis, beginning in 2013.
Time Warner's decision to spin off Time Inc. will allow the media conglomerate to focus entirely on its cable television and film businesses. The New York Times reports.
A group of over 100 entrepreneurs are founding their start-ups on buses during a three-day trek to SXSW.
While the national housing picture may look brighter, certain states are still mired in a mess of distressed homes. They are the state that require a judge in the foreclosure process.
Technological advance in the mobile space have produced a paradigm shift in business practices and etiquette. The skyrocketing use of mobile devices is upending much of what we know and experience in our work lives. Gone is the eight-hour workday, reports USA Today.
It's worth considering one study that argues spending time in prison actually helps a person increase their earnings power from criminal activity.
Veteran bank analyst Richard Bove continues to be bullish on the banking sector.
So goes traffic - so goes the economy, according to INRIX, a data-gathering and analysis firm that stumbled onto traffic as an economic indicator.
Many companies remain reluctant to hire, stringing job applicants along for weeks or months before they make a decision. The New York Times reports.
Nearly two-thirds of victimized companies go belly up after being cyber attacked. How small outfits can protect themselves.
The Dow's record high feels "eerily similar" to the market's peak in mid-2007 before the global financial crisis, Albert Edwards, the London-based global strategist at Societe Generale, known for his famously bearish stance on equities, said on Thursday.
The number of Americans filing new claims for unemployment benefits unexpectedly fell, while the trade deficit grew and productivity dropped, reports showed Thursday.
Hedge fund titan Jim Chanos told CNBC he's short on Dell and wonders if the potential deal-makers circling the troubled PC maker are looking at the company's financials.
After a difficult January, when shoppers first felt the effect of a payroll tax hike that lowered take-home pay by 2 percent, some retailers got a little relief in February from growing employment and a rising stock market.
Department store J.C. Penney laid off about 2,200 employees in its stores and district offices on Wednesday, according to a report from The Dallas Morning News.
Containing health care costs, promoting innovation and the treatment of deadly diseases are among the biggest challenges the U.S. faces, Johnson and Johnson CEO Alex Gorsky said on Thursday.
Apple is in a "dilemma", according to one analyst and a low-end version of the iPhone or even a rumored iWatch or Apple TV may not be enough to turn its fortunes around.
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Sir Richard Branson has named 39th President of the U.S. Jimmy Carter as one of the "top five most respected people in the world".
Most traditional indicators show inflation in the U.S. to be well under control, but bacon cheeseburger eaters know better.
A list of the countries that use the most energy on a per-person basis contained mostly small (and surprising) names.
Discussing global markets after an increase in U.S. private payrolls, CNBC's Jim Cramer says we are in a bifurcated market, stay domestic.
Raymond Dalio, Bridgewater founder, president & CIO, explains why he would rather know what people think about him.
Trust is an essential part of forming a successful business relationship, says Ed Hess, Darden School of Business professor.