S&P 500 has its worst week in two years amid weakness in Europe. Ukraine tensions and slow growth in Europe weigh.
About 180 gallons of paint will mark the end of a decades-long partnership between Southwest Airlines and SeaWorld.
Originally scheduled for Oct. 21-24 at the posh Marina Bay Sands hotel in Singapore, the date conflicted with a Hindu holiday called Deepavali.
Toilet sales have risen 28 percent since 2011, according to American Standard CEO Jay Gould, whose company is a leading manufacturer of toilets.
Companies keep going public, but don't let the tidal wave fool you. Since July, IPO fundamentals haven't been as strong.
Without U.S. wage pressures, upward pressure on yields should be muted--and so should inflation hawks.
Dow has worst day in six months amid concerns from Ukraine, Portugal and Argentina. U.S. economic data and earnings weighed too.
Passengers hanging out at Munich Airport in Germany can now hang 10 as well. Free surfing, with complimentary loaner surfboards and wetsuits, NBC.
Warren Buffett called into CNBC to surprise 17-year-old Tre Grinner, a Hodgkin's Lymphoma patient who wants to be an investment banker.
When it comes to what investors think will spoil the 6-year-old bull market, most point directly to the Federal Reserve.
Stocks are sharply lower, with European stocks trading ugly right from the start.
CNBC's Jane Wells spends a day in the life of a Malibuian as she walks rescue dogs, eats local and does Taichi on a Pacific cliff.
Despite a much stronger-than-expected GDP report, the stock market is down as some economists aren't blown away by the number.
Corporate America may have another tax-avoidance trick up its sleeve, what some are calling 'outversions.'
News that the U.S. economy jumped by 4 percent last quarter is taking the spotlight from a surge in new IPOs coming this week.
It may take a while before investors get a clear picture on just how well—or poorly—the U.S. economy is performing.
Several companies missed profit estimates today, bucking the trend. Here's what it means for the markets....
Paul Singer has called the threat of a widespread blackout from an electromagnetic surge the "most significant danger" in the world.
Billionaire investor Paul Singer also warns of a scenario of "real class warfare."
Don't look now, but European bond investors are sending yields to lows unseen in at least 200 years.
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