Economic growth slowed in the fourth quarter as weak business spending and a wider deficit offset the fastest pace of consumer spending since 2006.» Read More
Hans Olsen, CIO of Americas at Barclays, argues that the unwinding of the Federal Reserve's massive monetary stimulus has to happen, and the sooner, the better.
Yahoo beat on earnings but its revenue outlook fell short. Mayer was upbeat about the company's progress but analysts said there's still a lot of work to do.
Tesla's shares, which soared to a new all-time high earlier this week, were thrown into reverse Tuesday in the biggest one-day drop the stock has seen since January 2012.
Earnings reports this week will offer more details on exactly how bad the mobile and cloud disruptions are for some of the titans of tech. CNBC's Jon Fortt breaks it down.
Though its performance was improved year-over-year, many of the firm's core businesses shrank in the second quarter.
The Federal Reserve should start cutting its bond-buying program sooner rather than later, according to Esther George, the president of the Kansas City Federal Reserve Bank.
Even with demand coming back, home builder sentiment at a seven-year high and real estate agents reporting bidding wars, there is not a bubble risk, according to CoreLogic.
Wall Street's blowout quarter for big-bank earnings comes in the shadow of a daunting specter—An onslaught of potential Washington regulation that could put a major dent in profits.
Pimco's Mohamed El-Erian is scratching his head about where the Federal Reserve is getting its projections for U.S. economic growth.
Hedge funds across the world posted their largest loss for 12 months in June, as heightened fears surrounding slowing growth in China and the tapering of the Federal Reserve's bond buying program hit performance.
McDonald's workers have received a guide to personal finances that leaves some categories uncovered, such as food and heat. But $20 for monthly health care is included.
Confidence among the nation's home builders in July jumped to the highest level since January of 2006, according to a monthly index from the National Association of Home Builders.
CNBC's David Faber reports the latest detail on the battle between Carl Icahn and Michael Dell for the tech giant.
U.S. industrial production rose slightly more than expected in June as manufacturing output picked up speed, a welcome sign for an economy that appears to have slowed sharply.
More than half a million checks are in the mail to people who bought toning shoes from Skechers USA. The $40 million payout is part of a settlement reached with the FTC.
U.S. consumer prices rose more than expected in June as gasoline prices jumped, but underlying inflation pressure remained benign.
Johnson & Johnson reported higher-than-expected earnings as strong sales of prescription drugs and medical devices more than offset anemic growth of its consumer products.
Goldman Sachs Group quarterly profit doubled as the bank made more money trading bonds before an interest-rate spike hit markets in June.
Coca-Cola reported earnings Tuesday that were in line with expectations, though the company's CEO said in a statement that he "was not happy with our performance."
Fund managers are more bullish on the dollar than ever before, with a record number expecting the greenback to strengthen in the next 12 months.
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Federal law enforcement officials are stepping up their efforts to crack down on counterfeit Super Bowl goods.
Jay Z wants to grow his empire by buying a streaming music business.
Taylor Swift Inc. takes a new turn this week, and instead of hacking, she's now putting copyright on her favorite lyrics.
Arian Foster, RB, Houston Texans, talks about social issues the NFL has had to deal with this year, including domestic violence. He says he grew up in a domestically violent house.
CNBC's Simon Hobbs reports on all the market moving events in Europe today. Europe was up almost 7 percent for the month, in spite of events in Greece.
Bentley has released its own line of furniture, and the prices are just what you'd expect. CNBC's Robert Frank reports.