New Yorkers seemed to take news of the city's first case of Ebola in stride by going about business as usual.» Read More
With the Dow Jones reaching an all-time high and the S&P 500 not far behind, markets have shrugged off the disappointment of the sequester. But Alastair Newton, senior political analyst at Nomura says that far bigger hurdles lie ahead that could potentially give the U.S. another "brush with default".
Former Fed Chairman Alan Greenspan told CNBC the "too big to fail" problem with banks is getting worse not better.
Facebook is looking to improve its search and indexing capabilities by adding the hashtag symbol, one of the most recognizable features of its social networking rival Twitter.
A prominent social media journalist has been charged with conspiring with a member of the Anonymous hacking collective to hack into and "deface" the Los Angeles Times.
Boeing said its proposed fix for problems relating to the lithium-ion batteries on its 787 Dreamliner would eliminate the risk of fire, as the company seeks to reassure regulators and the public about the jet's safety.
As divisions over major reductions in federal budget deficits solidify, President Obama and members of Congress have begun weighing limited steps that might be brokered in a bipartisan deal.
Samsung has unveiled the Galaxy S4, a phone that allows users to scroll with their eyes and navigate the screen without touching it.
President Barack Obama has taken mounting U.S. concerns about computer hacking straight to China's new president.
The Senate said JPMorgan executives misled investor and regulators over the "London Whale" trade. It even raised questions about the conduct of CEO Jamie Dimon.
With stocks at all-time highs, there's little sign of a bubble forming in markets, Treasury Secretary Jack Lew told CNBC on Thursday.
Most banks got the green light from the Fed with their capital plans. In a surprise, Goldman Sachs and JPMorgan Chase received only "conditional approval."
Unfortunately for many consumers, the price savings from the growing U.S. energy boom have yet to materialize in the place it could have the most impact: the gas pump.
Rich people are picking up the slack in spending, with the rest from those working in an economy of under-the-table cash payments.
Tight state budgets and jammed roadways this year are prompting some U.S. states to make one of the most politically unpopular moves imaginable.
Here's a look at a few alternatives to Google's Reader now that it's on its way out.
Spanx is fighting allegations from a fellow shapewear company that suggest some Spanx camisoles look too similar to their products. NBC reports.
The long rally in stocks has been the biggest driver of the number of millionaires, which may have already exceeded an all-time record.
Banks are repossessing fewer homes, in fact the fewest since March of 2007, but in some states that may be about to change.
The number of Americans filing new claims for unemployment benefits fell last week, while producer prices rose by the most in 5 months as gas prices spiked.
The New Mexico company, Valley Meat, drew complaints over a two-year period from federal inspectors and state regulators over its disposal of remains when it processed cattle for beef. The New York Times reports.
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American universities produce the majority of the world's billionaires, according to this year's Wealth-X and UBS Billionaire Census report.
Our story this week on one man's food bonanza gave rise to the pragmatic if not really important question: Should you tip on take out orders?
Should the zombie apocalypse come knocking, these are the 25 worst cities to seek refuge according to Trulia.
It's not the iPhone, or anything inside, that's caught Mad Money host Jim Cramer's eye.
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Mad Money host Jim Cramer explains why he thinks investors should start selling Palo Alto Networks after the company's recent magnificent earnings beat.