Lois Lerner, the IRS official at the center of the political targeting scandal plans to assert her constitutional right not to answer questions from a congressional committee.» Read More
Almost two-thirds of Americans in a new survey said they are doing all they can for retirement, and fewer than a third said they are worried they aren't saving enough.
Knight Capital Group, which recently agreed to be bought for $1.4 billion by Getco Holding Co, will lay off 5 percent of its global workforce as part of efforts to restructure the automated trading firm, according to a regulatory filing released on Monday.
The Congressional Budget Office is predicting the budget deficit at $845 billion, dropping below $1 trillion for the first time in President Barack Obama's tenure in office.
Forget California's Silicon Valley and New York's Silicon Alley. A small startup scene is emerging in the Midwest.
Selling by execs has surged since the Dow hit 14,000 and retail investors flooded into stocks.
The U.S. government has launched a civil lawsuit against Standard & Poor's over mortgage bond ratings, the first federal enforcement action against a credit rating agency over behavior tied to the recent financial crisis.
Disney's earnings topped forecasts. And big news for "Star Wars" fans: CEO Bob Iger said there will be some spinoff films based on characters. Films there will be!
Online-game maker Zynga posted an unexpected profit for the fourth quarter and beat big on revenue as it moves to tighten up its ship.
The chief executive of Research In Motion said he's disappointed the new BlackBerry won't be released in the United States until mid-March, but he said early data suggests sales in the U.K. are above expectations.
Giving in the United States grew by a scant two percent in 2012, the slowest since the depths of the financial crisis in 2009.
Remember when stock market regulators ditched fractions and started rounding to the nearest penny? The SEC is reconsidering.
The power outage at Super Bowl 47 shined light on a growing issue for Facebook. Namely, its lack of relevancy during a live-event
The SEC will host a public meeting that should capture the attention of every entrepreneur, investor and job seeker, writes this pro.
The modern income tax system has been called a lot of things, and now it also can be called a centenarian. The current tax system was formalized 100 years ago this month, when the 16th Amendment was ratified. Here's a celebration of quotes about the taxman.
New research shows that many Fidelity target date funds have routinely turned in worse returns in recent years than their biggest peers.
In many ways, the fight over Herbalife boils down to one question: How many users of the company's product actually exist?
Both companies are expected to benefit from rising fees for their cable channels as well as growing advertising revenue thanks to political campaigns.
Three book publishers are launching Bookish, billed as "a one-stop, comprehensive online destination designed to connect readers with books and authors."
Dell moved closer to a nearly $24 billion buyout deal, with price negotiations narrowing to $13.50 to $13.75 a share in what would be the biggest leveraged buyout since the financial crisis.
A new study from Consumer Reports says many new vehicles with small turbocharged engines fail to deliver the mileage advertised by automakers.
JPM's Jamie Dimon survived an effort by shareholders to split his roles as chairman and CEO. CNBC's Kayla Tausche takes a look at how the outcome may impact other corporate activists.
Gary Parr, Lazard vice president, explains why he is concerned about the fate of charitable giving.
Bruce Kasman, JPMorgan Chase; and Stephen Bodurtha, Citi Private Bank, provide an in-depth look at where affluent investors are finding returns amid economic uncertainty.