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Wal-Mart's vice president of corporate communications is leaving after a background check revealed he hadn't finished his college degree.
Look who's finally leaving the roost. Millennials are starting to move out of their parents' houses, opting to rent in many cases.
There should be other routes to the middle class, former Labor Secretary Robert Reich told CNBC.
U.S. corporate executives are scaling back business plans this quarter, consistent with other subdued economic indicators.
Unlike a hurricane, tornado or snowstorm, the ends and beginning of droughts are very hard to predict.
Researchers say that most of the Pacific's earthquake zones are capable of generating shocks at least as strong as magnitude 9, NBC News reports.
The U.S. Department of Labor is investigating a technical glitch that allowed the partial early release of PPI data, Bloomberg reported.
Dmitry Braverman is the second employee of the Wilson Sonsini law firm to be accused of insider trading in recent years.
Despite a low-profile strategy in Washington, D.C., after its IPO Alibaba will begin looking for a veteran Washington hand to open a new office there.
The restaurateur who publicly blasted LeSean McCoy for leaving a 20-cent tip told CNBC he won't apologize for starting the controversy.
Corinthian Colleges' share price plunges after the announcement the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau's lawsuit.
Maybe this is what happens when a central bank becomes too transparent.
PreferredOne, the insurer that sold nearly 60 percent of all private health plans on Minnesota's Obamacare exchange, will leave that market.
Americans think that the poor are taxed too much and the rich too little, but some states are "fairer" than others, The Fiscal Times reports.
U.S. producer prices were flat in August, data showed on Tuesday, underscoring dormant price pressures in the world's largest economy.
Top executives of Coca-Cola, Bank of America, Aetna and others will unveil a new initiative in Washington Tuesday at the Bipartisan Policy Center.
Sidecar recently secured $15 million in funding, as it competes with Uber and Lyft. Is the ridesharing bubble about to pop?
Layaway could be "disastrous" for the financially irresponsible, Today.com reports.
Lost in the chatter about the inflating tech bubble is an important detail: Most of technology's most notable names aren't participating.
Discussion on mobile broadband's exemption from net neutrality will be discussed in an FCC round table, The New York Times reports
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The Upper East Side townhouse used in the film "Breakfast at Tiffany's" has gone on sale for $8 million, the Daily Mail reported.
Millennials are shying away from credit cards, but plastic helps build a credit history. Here's what to look for.
As awkward moments go during the celebrations of sports championships, the "Chevy Guy" presenting the World Series MVP with a truck is up there.
European stocks were also sharply higher after the Nikkei closed up nearly 5 percent. The Bank of Japan Friday added more stimulus to that country's fragile economy.
Even after a big move, Mad Money host Jim Cramer thinks you need to hang on.
Take-Two Interactive chairman and CEO Strauss Zelnick discusses the company's organic growth story and willingness to return capital to shareholders as well, with Mad Money's Jim Cramer.