The number of Americans filing new claims for unemployment benefits rose marginally last week.» Read More
New documents show Barra was kept clearly in the loop about a recall issue involving steering problems on the Saturn Ion and other GM products.
State regulators have linked earthquake activity in Ohio to fracking, confirming the suspicions of activists pushing for a ban.
Five Senate Democrats urged the Justice Department to oppose efforts by GM to skirt financial responsibility on its recall.
U.S. consumer sentiment rose in April to its highest in nine months as both current conditions and expectations brightened, a survey released on Friday showed.
JPMorgan Chase reported a 19 percent decline in first-quarter profit as revenue from securities trading fell.
An iOS app uses a mathematical model to help flyers reprogram their circadian rhythm faster than going it alone.
"These guys are all competing for this very broad mass market, which is essentially very much focused on price and speed," said Ron Shaich, Panera's CEO.
The US Government warned that hackers are attempting to exploit the 'Heartbleed' bug in targeted attacks.
Companies--some of whom delayed offerings--need a good stock market at their back to have a strong IPO.
Subway says an ingredient dubbed the "yoga mat" chemical will be entirely phased out of its bread by next week.
The HHS secretary nominee, the thinking goes, is a manager capable of keeping the Obamacare trains running on time, POLITICO's Ben White says.
A restaurant inside the Ritz-Carlton Chicago took a luxurious spin on school lunch with the "Zillion Dollar Grilled Cheese," Eater.com said.
A massive dump of data about Medicare reimbursements to physicians raised eyebrows for the millions paid to some doctors, but the data aren't perfect.
The bond market does not appear to setting off major alarm bells, David Joy, chief market strategist of Ameriprise Financial, told CNBC on Friday.
Amazon said it has started a program called Pay to Quit, in which it offers workers at its fulfillment centers between $2,000 and $5,000 to quit.
U.S. producer prices recorded their largest increase in nine months in March as food and services costs spiked.
Thieves have claimed billions of dollars in bogus tax refunds from the IRS by swiping the Social Security numbers and identities of ordinary people.
Blythe Masters, who will leave JPMorgan Chase, is under investigation by prosecutors in Manhattan, Bloomberg reported.
Developers rushed out patches to fix affected web servers when they disclosed the problem, which affected companies from Amazon, Google, to Yahoo.
The Justice Department is investigating whether a Citigroup unit failed to alert the government about suspicious banking transactions along the U.S.-Mexico border.
Get the best of CNBC in your inbox
On April 17, 1989, CNBC made its humble debut. Twenty-five years later, it is a recognized leader in business news.
Gamblers don’t always bet money or bet at casinos. Here are strange items they bet with, and odd dares they bet on.
Some RFID gaming chips have the ability to not only cut casino's cheating losses, but also track a player bet by bet.
NBC's Stephanie Gosk reports the domestic cattle herd is the smallest it has been since 1951. The biggest culprit is California and the Southwest's record water shortages.
CNBC's Jim Cramer explains why he is watching the oils, including Baker Hughes, Pioneer Natural Resources and EOG Resources.
In this clip from the March 10, 2009 edition of CNBC's Squawk on the Street, the late Mark Haines tells Erin Burnett, "I think we're at a bottom. I really do." As the credit crisis continued to swirl, the Dow had closed the day before at 6,547.05, a staggering 54 percent plunge from its all-time closing high above 14,000 in October of 2007. It was "going out on a limb" at the time, but has proved to be one of the best market calls ever heard on CNBC. March 9 turned out to be the bear market closing low. In the three years since Mark's call, the Dow has almost doubled.