Eager to prevent another Target style breach, credit card companies are canceling cards and denying purchases during this hectic shopping season.» Read More
The Supreme Court ruled that makers of generic drugs already approved by the FDA cannot be held liable under state law for claims of design defects.
Ousting a founding CEO can have disastrous results or be the best thing that ever happened. We examine some notable cases.
Seven in 10 full-time employees aren't happy at work—leading to nearly $550 billion in lost productivity each year, but perks aren't the answer, according to a Gallup study.
Companies are testing medical plans that limit what they will pay for certain procedures, encouraging employees to choose less expensive hospitals.
U.S. banks have given a proposal to regulators on how to pay for restructuring in the event of a future crisis, the Wall Street Journal reported.
Edward Snowden was seeking asylum in Ecuador on Sunday after Hong Kong allowed his departure for Russia in a slap to Washington's efforts to extradite him on espionage charges.
Facebook said a year-long data breach inadvertently exposed 6 million users' phone numbers and email addresses to unauthorized viewers.
Apple added a caveat to CEO Tim Cook's one-time stock award: They're tying it, in part, to the performance of the stock, which is down 42 percent from its high above $700.
The US has filed charges against Edward Snowden, the former NSA contractor who exposed the US government's top-secret surveillance programs.
The textbook's day's are numbered, with the rise of e-books and self-publishing. That will mean lighter bookbags and prices, but they're still not cheap.
It's official! Australia has named the winners of its "Best Jobs in the World" contest — here are the winners, everyone from outback adventurer to chief funster.
Wal-Mart is said to be considering bids from retirement plan managers to run its $15.6 billion 401(k) program, which has been administered by BofA's Merrill Lynch for 15 years.
The House speaker urged the president to push Democrats to back a move to switch student loan interest rates to a market-based system before they double.
Los Angeles World Airports is spending more than $4 billion to renovate facilities, and $1.9 billion is being used to give the Tom Bradley International Terminal a makeover.
Hey, who's in the mood for a game of Words With Friends? The FAA is considering relaxing restrictions on shutting off devices at takeoff and landing.
Sales and rental prices on Cape Cod are rising, especially at the top end of the market. Plus, see which property billionaire William Koch has put up for sale, CNBC has learned.
The Conference Board will stop giving members of the media early information about data as a result of fears it is creating an "unlevel playing field" in financial markets.
You may find some new friends at the office Friday—four-legged ones. It’s Take Your Dog to Work Day. The percentage of people who take pets to work is still small, but growing.
One of the nation's best-known charities is paying disabled workers as little as 22 cents an hour, thanks to a 75-year-old legal loophole that critics say needs to be closed.
Experts say a novel legal argument in a murder case could encourage other lawyers to fight for access to the newly disclosed NSA surveillance database. NBCNews.com reports.
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Insure.com crunched government stats to match parts of Santa's job to a real-world job title and salary. TODAY reports.
Click through to see some of retail's biggest gaffes over the years.
What began as a mistake by Sears has become a competition between two of the technology world's biggest companies.
Nicholas Pollachi, The Whisky Dog, shares his spirit picks and the best way to serve them for the holidays.
CNBC's Meg Tirrell reports on a young woman's inspiring story and battle with a rare cancer.
Bill Barstow, Main Street Theaters CEO, explains his decision not to screen Sony's "The Interview."