The Federal Open Market Committee was expected to keep its target funds rate near zero, as all eyes look toward a possible rate hike next year.» Read More
The director of the NSA told Congress that terrorism threats are on halt due to its phone logs. The New York Times reports.
The rout in global financial markets that has spared few asset classes extended into Thursday, with Asian stocks plunging across the board.
NBC's Pete Williams reports the latest on the NSA leaker; and Sen. Lindsey Graham, (R-SC), weighs in, and also discusses immigration reform and the budget deal.
JPMorgan Chase last Friday announced a nationwide round of job cuts in its mortgage servicing unit that would eliminate roughly 1,800 jobs, CNBC has learned.
Start-ups are attacking the $34 billion language-services market, breaking through a fundamental business barrier at a fraction of the cost.
Amazon has launched a section on its website where consumers can buy 3-D printers and related materials, including software, all in one place.
There's excitement over the possibility that natural gas may overtake gasoline as primary fossil fuel for vehicles. There's one problem: Where would a natgas car fill up?
Hewlett-Packard is slightly ahead of where the company thought it would be on its path toward reinvention, CEO Meg Whitman tells CNBC.
After falling dramatically for more than a month, applications for mortgage refinances finally swung to the positive last week, rising 5 percent despite the rise in mortgage rates.
The stock market is beginning to sense headwinds, Blackstone Advisory Partners Vice Chairman Byron Wien says.
A large, sloppy storm system brewing in the Midwest on Wednesday threatens to spawn thunderstorms with heavy rain, hail and even the chance for a rare, powerful derecho storm.
A consumer confidence number that routinely moves markets upon release is accessed early by an elite group of trader clients of Thomson Reuters, for a fee, CNBC has learned.
The original NSA leaker news reports have "left a misimpression" about the government's access to technology companies' data, well-known tech investor Marc Andreessen told CNBC.
Sales of George Orwell's classic dystopian novel "1984" have shot up on Amazon.com amid new disclosures about spying by the U.S.' National Security Agency.
Sony CEO Kaz Hirai made it clear he sees the console as one of the tentpole units that will lead the company back to prosperity. Early indications are Sony plans to do that by changing the closed gate philosophy it has held for so long.
JPMorgan Chase & Co CEO on Tuesday defended the disclosures the bank made last year about its unfolding London Whale derivatives loss.
Obamacare's implementation may look like a "train wreck," but Universal Health Services CEO Alan Miller says his $7 billion hospital company is well-positioned for the changes.
Consumers are keeping their cable TV subscriptions despite emerging online alternatives, Viacom CEO Philippe Dauman told CNBC.
Activists who believe climate change is the biggest challenge humans have ever faced mean to hit the fossil fuel merchants where it hurts—in their market cap.
Robots will change everything, but first robotics may change the way you think about gaming.
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2015 is shaping up as the year the U.S. consumer will have to shine the light for the rest of the world—or else.
The Navy's Silent NEMO suggests the best engineer for effective machines might be mother nature.
A Japanese lingerie maker recalled more than 20,000 brassieres after complaints that underwires suddenly poked out.
Jason Poblete, Poblete Tamargo partner, shares insight on re-establishing diplomatic relations with Cuba.
Incoming Hudson's Bay CEO Gerald Storch, shares his strategy to grow the company's brand.
Mark Potter, NBC News, reports on how Cubans feel about diplomatic normalization between the U.S. and Cuba.