A flood of IPOs will make this the biggest week for offerings since 2006, and could swamp Twitter's buzz.
Despite its higher prices, National Car Rental tops this year's Rental Car Satisfaction survey by J.D. Power, in part due to its easy pick-up process.
First-time buyers, who usually represent 40 percent of the market, have been falling steadily out of the market, especially lately.
As Tesla shares soared, so did chatter of the electric car company reporting third-quarter earnings that might top initial estimates.
No moment in life is either too serious or too trivial to pass without someone providing a rapid, vapid response through social media.
Despite the euro's decline against the U.S. dollar late last week, charts indicate that pair is exhibiting characteristics of a sustainable uptrend.
The S&P 500 is up nearly 24 percent this year, and odds are in favor of a higher year-end based on historical data.
Pershing Square gained 7.9 percent in October, dramatically reversing its year-to-date returns.
Airlines are using new seat designs that allow an extra row of seats into economy cabins and, in some cases, an extra seat into existing rows.
Amid all the excitement around Twitter and the strong IPO market, a couple of new names are basically flat this year.
For a Brownstone Brooklyn populist, likely New York City mayor Bill de Blasio has some surprising supporters in the skyscrapers of Manhattan.
A new survey of family offices by Citi shows that the wealthy are cash heavy.
Sales of the Chevy Volt plunged 31.7 percent last month, once again raising questions about demand for the high-profile, extended-range electric vehicle.
The past couple years for active managers have been rough, but things have gotten better this year thanks to one key strategy: Not owning Apple.
Doug Kass looks at a timeline of 2013's taper talk and sees nothing but confusion. But what if this is just going according to plan?
Anyone who ran a company with a balance sheet that looked like the U.S. probably wouldn't have a company anymore.
Interest rates are up again today; the concern is that a December taper is not off the table.
Facing questions about oversight and profitability, Morgan Stanley and JPMorgan Chase have taken steps to sell their commodity divisions.
Some stocks that investors had given up for dead are defying the norm and finding new life in the current rally.
Cuts kicking in Friday will siphon $5 billion from a program that helps one in seven Americans put three meals on the table.