If you have been short the market, it's been a tough few years. But could 2014 prove to be different?
Next week will be busy. There is considerable interest in the Fed's very large POMO operation on Thursday.
Who would have thought that five of Zillow's top 10 healthiest housing markets would be in this state?
Almost everyone wants to see the markets drop, but for different reasons.
Most people now understand that quantitative easing adds reserves to the banking system. But they still miss the deeper implications.
Until a few weeks ago, Wall Street figured it had a friend in the Fed until at least May. That calculation has begun to change.
Scoff if you like but bitcoin, despite its myriad defects and detractors, is getting an increasing level of focus in high finance.
While fewer borrowers are falling behind on their mortgages, more home equity loans are becoming delinquent.
Low levels of job creation might be the result of unemployment insurance destroying incentives to hire new employees
A new study by the National Highway Transportation Safety Administration found that Americans have a need for speed.
Why some hedge funds love commercial real estate.
Will Hilton pop on its market debut? Feelings about the stock are mixed, but it has a lot of things going for it.
Happy Thursday. Dress warm on your way out, and don't forget your morning six-pack.
Machinists in Washington hope that a new contract offer to Boeing will lead the company to decide to build the new 777X plane in the Seattle area.
Matt Rose, one of Warren Buffett's possible successors as Berkshire Hathaway's CEO, will drop his CEO role at BNSF and become the railroad's chairman.
Chicago O'Hare International took a decidedly Zen turn today with the opening of a yoga room in Terminal 3, adjacent to the indoor urban garden.
Chinese IPOs heat up...again! Massive growth potential, dissipated transparency issues, and a batch of positive deals have all helped.
The measurement of success for Mary Barra, GM's new CEO, relies on whether she can make it more competitive, profitable and live up to its potential.
A new report from the Congressional Budget Office shows the wealthiest 40 percent of Americans pay 106 percent of all taxes.
With the Fed taking a slow walk to the sidelines, diminished returns ahead seem to be on the minds of many market participants.
Get the best of CNBC in your inbox