Once macroeconomic issues improve, the Fed will become less important to the stock market, said Bob Doll.» Read More
CNBC's Phil LeBeau breaks down the FAA rules: Anything with a cell signal is still banned, but e-readers, among other devices, will be allowed.
Superbroker Dolly Lenz decides whether she'd buy a home in New Orleans or Savannah, Ga., for $1 million.
Replacing a ton of cocoa has gone from $2,200 to $2,700, reports CNBC's Jane Wells.
Although there's a lot of free content on the Internet, New York Times CEO Mark Thompson said his company's pay model is working and here to stay.
"There is a lot more demand in the world for cocoa and chocolate," said Larry Graham, president of the National Confectioners Association.
CNBC's Bertha Coombs reports employees may now carry over up to $500 per year in their flexible spending accounts.
New York Times CEO Mark Thompson says he has appointed a new head of advertising, and the team is "working hard" to turn the decline in digital advertising into growth. He discusses consumer behavior for print and digital subscriptions.
CNBC's Bertha Coombs reports Red Hat, Google and Oracle have joined in the effort to fix the tech glitches with Healthcare.gov.
Two of the top five "turnaround markets" are in Michigan, reports CNBC's Diana Olick. A look at where homes are selling faster around the U.S.
Facebook is "still the place teenagers can connect with all of their friends," explains Lou Kerner, founder of The Social Internet Fund. He discusses climbing daily usage among groups other than younger teens, as well as what younger teens are using instead of Facebook.
CNBC's Julia Boorstin reports Facebook CFO David Ebersman said the social media company saw a decrease in daily users specifically among younger teens.
Discussing whether the markets are nearing a bubble, with Jonathan Golub, RBC Capital Markets, and Komal Sri-Kumar, Sri-Kumar Global Strategies.
CNBC's Sharon Epperson reports gold prices continue to decline, and Brent crude is down as President Obama presses for a delay in Iran sanctions.
Google is announcing its latest version of its android system, as well its Nexus 5 phone. CNBC's Josh Lipton reports the system is called "KitKat."
Halloween candy sales are projected to top $2.3 billion, up 1 percent from last year.
Premium increases for employer provided health care are nothing new, explains CNBC's Scott Cohn. Over the last decade, according to the Kaiser Family Foundation, your cost has gone up 89 percent.
CNBC's Steve Liesman discusses 3 tests the Fed gave the economy for why it did not taper: fiscal restraint, financial restraint and confidence in the economic outlook.
Dissecting the market sell-off, with Jeff Saut, Raymond James, and Jack Ablin, BMO Private Bank.
CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis reports how gold traded before and after the Fed statement.
PIMCO co-CIO Bill Gross addresses his tweet to Carl Icahn about spending more time helping people.