A second-quarter economic rebound did nothing to change the Fed, which stayed the course Wednesday with ultra-easy monetary policy.» Read More
Americans are using cash more frequently than any other type of payment, a new report shows, especially when it comes to small purchases.
A field of 25 bidders has been narrowed to a final few who want to buy a Times Square hotel infamous for winning a dubious "dirty" honor.
A $10 million, 90-foot yacht was being launched in Washington state when it suddenly capsized.
The court said Judge Jed Rakoff was wrong to require the SEC to establish the "truth" as a condition of approving the deal.
A new study of 30 years of wage data argues that government polices go a long way to explaining the expanding U.S. wealth gap.
Fresh off his dramatic Indianapolis 500 win, Ryan Hunter-Reay also addressed the question he said everyone asks: How do you fit into the car.
Generational forces and still-tight mortgage lending standards are holding back housing from a more robust recovery, Lennar CEO Stuart Miller tells CNBC.
Mortgage rates fell last week, and in an unusual convergence, so did applications for refinances and home purchase loans.
A report from a three-month investigation into the GM recall crisis likely won't blame CEO Mary Barra, GM officials told the New York Times.
Even if a zombie apocalypse doesn't top your list of worries, it's a smart idea to prepare for one.
If the Fed continues on its current pace, its monthly purchase of bonds will be down to $15 billion by the time it meets in October.
Wall St. and venture capitalists see bitcoin as the beginning of an investing and trading revolution. Next: colored coins to execute trades.
Former Bush administration official Josh Valdez alleges his ex-employer cheated the government out of millions annually, charges the company denies.
You can't control hurricanes, but you can minimize losses and save on insurance.
Manufacturing has the best benefits in 2014 out of six industries in the percentage of employees offered basic benefits, Aflac says.
Here's the theory behind the proposed Comcast-Time Warner Cable deal, and with the AT&T-DirecTV deal.
Is now the time to say no to 24/7 connectivity and nearly all of the information in the world literally in your pocket? Here are a few considerations.
Japan's Dai-ichi Life Insurance Co. has agreed to buy U.S. peer Protective Life for $5.7 billion, the largest acquisition by a Japanese insurer.
Job creation in the private sector was disappointingly slow in May, with companies adding just 179,000 positions.
The National Rifle Association is rolling back an earlier statement in which the group criticized "open carry" rallies in Texas.
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Longtime poker commentator Lon McEachern called the loss "the worst beat in the history of tournament poker," USA Today reports.
Alibaba was selling a version of Jeff Koons' famous balloon dogs for only $500, but since then, the dogs have disappeared.
CNBC's Jane Wells spends a day in the life of a Malibuian.
Mad Money host Jim Cramer dissects how Wall Street digested earnings reports by Buffalo Wild Wings and Panera Bread.
Tom Quinlan, R.R. Donnelley & Sons Company president and CEO, discusses free cash flow and its technology that helps customers know what happens to its products during shipping.
Mad Money host Jim Cramer outlines warring factions in the market and why they can't come to an agreement.