Nearly 3,000 properties were on the block at the year's first big foreclosure auction in Atlanta as buyers look for bargains to rehab, flip or rent.
Think of it as a game-worn Alex Rodriguez jersey for the hedge fund set.
Despite any public trash-talking, Expedia knows which fans really think their team is going all the way this year.
Cindy Perman and Courtney Reagan talk about what makes a job stressful and what some of the most and least stressful jobs for 2014 are.
Stuck trains and thousands of canceled flights in the Midwest and Northeast continue to slow down U.S. travel.
The bell finally may ring in the long-awaited bout with inflation. Even if actual inflation does not escalate, the fear could provide a shock.
The belief that 2014 will see higher interest rates is the primary story so far.
Happy Tuesday, or as we say here in New Jersey, "Brrrrrrrr."
Wall Street stocks had an impressive 2013, charts however suggest that the NASDAQ may face a pullback, but ultimately the environment remains bullish.
The biggest problem with the stock market is that participants think there's something wrong if stocks don't go up every day!
A "rat-a-tat, one after another" series of storms has left stranded travelers with few options unless they rebook early.
Investors may have a hard time capturing the 30 percent stock market gains from 2013, but the dividend train is likely to keep rolling.
Can investors really access the high returns offered by hedge funds without paying exorbitantly high fees?
We start the first full trading week of 2014 with Asia notably weaker. Overnight, Japan and China's benchmarks buckled.
Happy Monday. We can't particularly see 5 feet in front of us here on the East Coast, but we can still find a morning six-pack through the fog.
Three exchange-traded funds that don't track the traditional plain-vanilla indexes.
It's a bit early to spot investing trends in 2014, but two "duh" trends are already playing out.
Corporate pension funds are close to being fully funded after 2013's strong move in the stock market and an increase in yields on high-grade debt.
Your view on how 2014 will go depends on your view on two subjects: earnings and interest rates.
University of Chicago economist John Cochrane was interviewed by the Richmond Fed's Econ Focus. What he said might surprise you.
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