Some government authorities question whether misdeeds are not just a few bad actors, but rather a flaw that runs through the banking industry.» Read More
Investors were more bullish on U.S. stocks in August, despite a possible reduction in Fed stimulus and the turmoil in Syria, a new survey found.
Microsoft will unveil its next-generation tablets Monday, and leaks shed light on which upgrades we can look for.
Big returns have not convinced many retail investors that the market is not still stacked against them—a plaything controlled by central bankers and computers.
The two are making a profit that goes straight to Treasury. Against this backstop, lawmakers are setting the stage for an epic debate on the future of U.S. housing finance.
Higher inflation to come will mean still-tough times for savers and retirees, whose money has generated little return since the Fed took over the post-crisis economy.
Syria remains topic A, B and C in Washington this week with President Barack Obama blanketing the networks with interviews Monday night.
JPMorgan Chase plans to elect Linda Bammann and Michael Neal to its board of directors, and established a new role of Lead Independent Director.
Carl Icahn waved a white flag of surrender in his effort to derail Dell's $25 billion bid to go private, saying a path to victory was "impossible" given the obstacles.
A growing number of employees are required by companies to set up savings accounts but over time, they are also encouraged to invest a portion in financial instruments.
A new survey from Beyond.com says most people were "disappointed with the jobs available and are waiting for the right one to come along."
The share of households who aren't paying any federal income tax has fallen, and an analysis from the Tax Policy Center predicts that it will continue to shrink in years to come.
The average price for a gallon of gasoline in the U.S. rose in the last two weeks, reversing four weeks of declines as crude oil advanced.
A global study shows that Americans are less upbeat about U.S. economic prospects than are foreigners, who rank the U.S. the third-best place to live.
The U.S. economy is likely to grow a bit more quickly next year, but don't look for big changes in the pace of new hiring.
Amazon may soon offer its long-awaited smartphone to customers for free, former Wall Street Journal reporters, Jessica Lessin and Amir Efrati, said in a blog post Friday.
The billionaire investor and entrepreneur told CNBC that he bought 1 million shares of retailer J.C. Penney a "couple days ago."
There's a fake CNN report going around via spam saying "The United States began bombing!" in Syria, and clicking it may result in malware on your device.
At the turn of the century, recent college graduates had an average debt of $15,100. Last year the average debt of graduates was $27,253.
A new CNBC survey shows Wall St.'s expectations for a Fed Reserve tapering this month have been shaken a bit by the August jobs numbers.
Global auto profits will grow by 50 percent by 2020, with more than half of that coming from China, according to a new report.
Neil Young is venturing in the start-up world with Pono, a portable music player through crowdfunding site Kickstarter.
Vodka magnate Yuri Scheffler, visiting in New York, says he feels sorry for Ukraine. "There is only one law in Russia, and it's called 'Putin.'"
The New Jersey teen who sued her parents for financial support has reunited with them, and the family wants privacy.
Images of possible debris from Malaysia flight MH370 turned up nothing, reports CNBC's Sri Jegarajah.
General Motors is changing its recall timeline and telling car owners to have nothing on their key chains other than the fab and key, reports CNBC's Phil LeBeau on the latest details in the GMs recall.
"I think the consumer is still spending," says David Henry, Kimco Realty vice-chairman & CEO, discussing retail headwinds and the state of American malls.