The number of planned layoffs by U.S. employers fell to a 14-year low in September, according to a report by Challenger, Gray & Christmas.» Read More
Retirees offered 365 tips to the SEC, the most of any occupation, since the agency started its whistleblower program in 2011.
Lower costs, less competition and diverse ingredients are prompting chefs like Daniel Kayser of Cafe Boulud to leave NYC. The NYT reports.
Moody's said it is "increasing likely" RadioShack will run out of cash by the fiscal third quarter of 2015.
A JPMorgan Chase unit will pay $650,000 to resolve charges that it submitted inaccurate reports about positions held by some of its large clients.
Robert Cohen has lived in both the Hamptons and Malibu, and he's dishing on the best and worst of both rich playgrounds.
CNBC's Fed Survey shows market pros aren't very confident the Fed can end its easy money polices without a market crash, a recession or bad inflation.
Merck reported better-than-expected quarterly results, with sales of newer drugs mostly offsetting declining sales of drugs facing generic competition.
Pfizer reported higher-than-expected second-quarter earnings, helped by growing sales of its cancer medicines.
An agency that enforces antimonopoly laws visited company offices in four cities, as the country more closely scrutinizes multinational companies.
Scammers know students struggle with debt, so they've created phony loan "debt relief" companies that promise to help for a price.
UPS slashed its earnings forecast for the year as it spends to boost capacity ahead of the holiday shopping season.
In another sign of deteriorating relations, the U.S. government said Moscow had violated the Intermediate Range Nuclear Forces treaty.
Among the difficult questions posed by the ongoing border crisis is whether illegal immigrants are a boon or bust to the US economy.
"It's not just don't put money in bonds. You need to rethink how you put your money in bonds," BlackRock's chief investment strategist for fixed income says.
Ridesharing app Uber announces a service aimed at making the company more valuable for business travelers.
Hewlett-Packard analyzed the 10 most popular consumer Internet things and found many security vulnerabilities. Re/code reports.
Citing compatibility issues, China's State Administration for Industry and Commerce said Microsoft is suspected of a monopoly.
Stronger earnings for the second quarter and beyond will be the key driver that keeps gas in the bull market gas tank, leading quantitative strategists tell CNBC.
FedEx hired attorneys who represented Barry Bonds to defend against charges that it knowingly shipped packages from illegal pharmacies.
Investment banks have collected, or will soon collect, $1B in fees to help American companies "move" abroad. NYT reports.
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Casino tycoon Steve Wynn says government crackdowns in Macau and protests in Hong Kong don't worry him so much.
In a poll conducted by lastminute.com.au 912 people admitted to lying in order to receive free upgrades on flights.
Derek Jeter announces The Players'Tribune, a new publishing company that provides a forum for star athletes and their stories.
Larry Van Tuyl, Van Tuyl Group, discusses the events leading up to selling his business to Warren Buffett.
Warren Buffett, Berkshire Hathaway chairman & CEO, and Larry Van Tuyl, Van Tuyl Group, discuss Berkshire Hathaway's deal to buy the nation's largest privately-owned auto dealership.
CNBC's Julia Boorstin takes a look at the way viewers will likely consumer content in the year 2039.