Major sports sponsor Anheuser-Busch on Tuesday roundly criticized the National Football League over a series of recent off-field scandals.» Read More
The share of Americans 65 and older in the labor force went from 12.1 percent in 1990 to 16.1 percent in 2010, according to new analysis of Census data released Thursday, which experts chalk up to a national economy relying increasingly on older Americans — especially women — working part time to bolster their retirement savings.
The Dow industrials are nearing an all-time high after a tumultuous recent past. The problem is that the market needs the Fed to keep pushing stimulus, but eventually it must break free from that support.
Republican governors are moving to cut income taxes, including proposals that would increase reliance on state sales taxes, setting up ambitious experiments in tax reform that could shape what is possible on a national level.
Faced with heavy competition from a hot rental market, some of the nation’s home builders are turning some of their resources to building multi-family, rental apartment buildings.
New U.S. single-family home sales fell in December although the median sales price rose and the sector still appears set to be a bright spot in the economic recovery.
To many, Geithner deserves credit for helping steady the banking system and helping restore investor confidence. Yet his toughest critics say his policies consistently favored big banks over struggling Americans.
Are you married? Does that make you drink more or less?
Localities across the New York region are confronting the prospect of an even bigger blow to their finances: a precipitous decline in property tax revenues.
Honeywell posted earnings and revenue a shade above expectations.
The U.S. economic environment is "very good" and the stock market's rally to multi-year highs has more room to go, Goldman Sachs Chairman and CEO Lloyd Blankfein said on CNBC.
Billionaire activist investors Carl Icahn and Bill Ackman are at it again.
Household products giant Procter & Gamble reported quarterly earnings and revenue on Thursday that beat analysts' expectations.
A federation of U.S. labor unions is looking to force JPMorgan Chase's board to consider breaking up the company after the disastrous "London Whale" affair, but the bank is trying to ensure that its shareholders do not get to vote on the union's proposal.
A case brought by the founders of Dragon Systems was among a spate of legal problems and public relations difficulties for Goldman in recent years. The NYT reports.
A senior Lenovo executive said on Thursday that the Chinese computer maker may consider Research in Motion as a takeover target, sending the Blackberry maker's shares up 2 percent just a week before it launches a make-or-break line of redesigned smartphones.
One whistleblower is adamant about his fear about the use of lithium-ion batteries on the Boeing 787 Dreamliner, saying they could "explode."
Apple's third straight disappointing quarter signals an urgent need for the global technology leader to drum up new revenue - and China may provide the answer.
Morgan Stanley CEO James Gorman made $6 million in total compensation for 2012, far less than his $10.5 million bounty in 2011.
AT&T earnings missed by a penny but revenue growth was faster than expected, helped by strong sales of smartphones like Apple's iPhone.
Starbucks reported quarterly earnings that met analysts' expectations but revenue was slightly lower than anticipated. In after-hours trading, the stock initially slipped then turned higher.
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Stephen Hung, a luxury hotel entrepreneur, ordered 30 Rolls-Royces—the largest single order ever of Rolls-Royces, according to the company.
Within an hour of going online Monday, the citrus-flavored soda had sold out. It was soon restocked, only to sell out again, Today reports.
The restaurateur who publicly blasted LeSean McCoy for leaving a 20-cent tip said he won't apologize for starting the controversy.
A memo to Janet Yellen ahead of Wednesday's all important meeting.
Mad Money's Jim Cramer goes off the charts on Apple and looks at a pocket of resistance in Amazon.
Mad Money's Jim Cramer sees more upside ahead for Agios Pharmaceuticals, which he calls the leading player in the discipline of cancer metabolism.