Art Cashin is out with a poem to ring in 2014, and virtually nobody who was in the news this year was spared.
Happy Monday. A million people have now signed up for Obamacare, and all of them should be reading the morning six-pack.
With all that has gone right for the stock market, it's hard to imagine anything that could go wrong.
While there were plenty of big surprises in 2013, no story was more unique than bitcoin, the online currency that shook up the global monetary system.
Happy Friday. Now can get please get the lights turned on again?
The end of emergency jobless benefits would be bad news for 1.3 million Americans but actually could have a positive impact on the unemployment rate.
If history is an indication, the stock market could extend its rally into 2014.
Some of the largest private equity firms could be on the hook for more than $1 billion to settle a collusion lawsuit, according to a report Thursday.
Happy Thursday. Only 364 shopping days until Christmas; remember to order now to ensure your packages get delivered on time.
From edible pirate ships to elaborate villages, hotels are cooking up ways to entice travelers indoors for the holidays.
CNBC's Bob Pisani's 2014 predictions: Fed ups bond-buying, Dallas Fed President Richard Fisher resigns, and Microsoft buys Yahoo!
Contracts for newly built homes dipped slightly last month, and strong October numbers were revised even higher, according to a new report.
SAC moves, Wall Street bonuses, mortgage applications and more.
Just before Christmas, the market has been gifted with more strong economic data--this time, in the form of November durable goods.
Traders from SAC Capital Advisors continue to leave for rival shops.
Two men are trying to make the holiday less stressful—and more fun—for troops who cannot be home with family by sending sports equipment overseas.
Bill Ackman is still convinced Herbalife is a pyramid scheme and says he has new evidence to prove it.
What's next for stocks in 2014? Rising dividends, rising buybacks, and mid-single-digit earnings growth.
Banks like Chase and Citibank could hit Target to help pay for the cost of cleaning up the mess its data breach caused.
Some of the nation's mortgage lenders are rushing to keep up with a change announced by the incoming head of the Federal Housing Finance Agency.
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