It's not just wishful thinking to want Musk to build at least a prototype of his proposed Hyperloop. But it's the only logical way we'll see if high speed mass transportation can become a reality.
We have been stuck in the 1,680-1,700 range on the S&P 500 for almost a month now and, inevitably, everyone is wondering: what will move the markets forward again?
Merrill Brown is an old pro at the Internet news business. Here he lays out a list the Amazon chief needs to address to pull The Washington Post out of its rut.
Carl Icahn looks like he's up to something, and he could be using Twitter to tell the public what it is.
Leveled by the housing crash, the private mortgage insurance industry is reaching profitability for the first time in six years.
In the latest salvo in the feud among the hedge fund industry's biggest players, Dan Loeb has offered up a thinly veiled jab against archenemy Bill Ackman.
China may be turning around for the better, but judging from some markets you might not know that.
Jittery Wall Street traders are looking to the skies and seeing Hindenburgs. That can be a bad thing for markets.
Icky Monday, icky market. So go the dog days. Anyway, here's what we're reading.
Zombies ... they're everywhere! Well, now they're not just eating your brains and making you run for you're life, they're also teaching math and helping you find a job.
"Homebrewing has always been a fundamental element of the craft brewing culture," Stone Brewing's Greg Koch said, reflecting on how the beer geek culture helps feed the industry.
With fast-casual restaurants growing at a sprint while fast-food counterparts moving at a slow jog, the latter group is entering the race to open more premium concepts.
The vessel known as the Pacific Princess but best known for its starring role in Aaron Spelling's 1970s TV comedy has made its last voyage.
There was a meeting of analysts in New York this week. A number of well-known strategists showed up to speak. For the most part, I am told, they were all still bullish.
SAC Capital's special arrangement with the Justice Department will allow it to continue to trade under a criminal indictment. This isn't a deal available to ordinary mortals.
Teens are shopping, but their back-to-school wish lists have changed. Many are mixing designer handbags and fast fashion, making it tough on traditional teen retailers.
The evidence points in the opposite direction: Rates are still too high for the economy to grow at a healthy pace.
If you have followed the J.C. Penney's media soap opera, you know the "Bill Ackman TV trade" is a losing one, said retail analyst Stacey Widlitz.
The delay can be attributed to most potential homebuyers lock in mortgage rates early, and sale closings can take up to two months to be finalized.
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