The number of Americans filing new claims for unemployment benefits rose marginally last week.» Read More
Google is adding prescription frames and new styles of detachable sunglasses to its computerized, Internet-connected goggles known as Glass.
An increase in cases of the potentially fatal airborne illness has sounded alarm bells and calls for a vaccine.
In two weeks, Girl Scouts will descend upon supermarkets and businesses to peddle boxes of cookies, tempting people with a new gluten-free cookie.
Tight credit and more expensive homes, versus existing houses, are keeping many buyers out of the market.
Starting July 1, Southwest Airlines will start flying its own planes to Aruba, Jamaica and the Bahamas.
U.S. safety regulators are investigating complaints that power-assisted brakes can fail at times in Camry gas-electric hybrids.
The New York metro area's first Super Bowl could end up with the cheapest average entry prices in years, the CEO of TiqIQ told CNBC.
Despite the decrease, lean inventories and steady price gains suggested sufficient strength in the housing market to support the economy.
On Tuesday for his State of the Union speech, Obama will have a message for the Congress that has stymied his agenda for the past three years.
Regulators plan to order safety checks of more than 400 Boeing 767s because of tail sections that may jam and cause a loss of control.
In a new survey of business economists, 70 percent said the Fed's taper policy will not hurt corporate profits or capital spending.
It’s not the rich who have the most to worry about. Some 3.9 million taxpayers are expected to get hit with the AMT for 2013.
For Obama, Tuesday's State of the Union speech will likely be more of an opportunity to press the reset button than a feel-good moment. NBC News reports.
The co-founder of a venture capital firm shocked many by comparing wealthy Americans to Jews in Nazi Germany, Re-code reports.
Caterpillar posted stronger-than-expected profit as it aggressively cut costs to offset continued sluggish sales of its earth-moving equipment.
AT&T had sparked speculation about a deal with Vodafone after its chief said there was a "huge opportunity" to invest in mobile broadband in Europe.
Negative perceptions of the health care rollout have eased, a new poll finds, but overall, two-thirds of Americans say things still aren't going well.
The average price for a gallon of gas in the U.S. dropped 3.46 cents over the past two weeks, retreating from its highest level since mid-October.
Federal prosecutors are scrutinizing whether banks have allowed businesses to siphon billions of dollars from consumers’ accounts.
The fortunes of nuclear power may hinge on a market for smaller, cheaper and safer reactors.
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Some RFID gaming chips have the ability to not only cut casino's cheating losses, but also track a player bet by bet.
New Jersey casino is reimbursing players in a poker tournament that was suspended after counterfeit chips were discovered.
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.