CNBC's Jane Wells reports on the prison education program at San Quentin Prison where inmates are being taught coding and technology job skills. » Read More
By: Jacob Pramuk
Manafort, whose ties to Russia have drawn scrutiny, "voluntarily offered" to come to the committee, Rep. Nunes said. » Read More
Attorney Jay Clayton sought to assure his congressional vetters that he'll act only in the public interest and will show no favoritism. » Read More
Consumers are expected to spend $18.2 billion on Valentine's Day and counterfeiters are trying to cash in with fake perfumes.
IMF head Lagarde said she is keeping an eye on President Trump's attempt to roll back the law put in place after the financial crisis.
Sears and Kmart added to recent defections from Trump-branded products, discontinuing online sales of Trump Home items, amid ethics concerns.
South Korea's special prosecutor said it would again summon Samsung Group scion Jay Y. Lee on Monday to question him on suspicion of bribery.
U.S. authorities told Peru they aren't planning to prevent former Peruvian President Alejandro Toledo from traveling to Israel, a source said.
Fed Vice Chair Stanley Fischer cited significant uncertainty about U.S. fiscal policy, but said the Fed would be strict about its targets.
Police arrested a man over a suspected arson attack on Friday after a fire at a Hong Kong subway station at rush hour injured at least 17.
The official said the administration plans to defend the order on its merit before a federal district court instead.
Could Trump or Kellyanne Conway be sued or lose their jobs over the Nordstrom-Ivanka flap? Probably not, says Jake Novak. Here's why.
AIG was also a defendant in the case, but settled with the attorney general's office in 2016 for $1.6 billion.
CNBC read over every instance where S&P 500 executives mentioned Trump by name in their corporate earnings calls.
Chinese bitcoin exchanges have disabled withdrawals of the cryptocurrency after meeting with the People's Bank of China.
Trump's barbs against a co-equal branch of American government have unnerved Democrats and Republicans alike.
Some senior officials interpreted the contacts as "potentially illegal," The Washington Post says.
NBC News' Edward Lawrence reports the latest news out of Washington including
Reaz Jafri, global head of immigration at Withers Bergman, says the case is likely to go back to trial courts.
Stephen Vladeck, professor at the University of Texas School of Law, says the case is still in the early stages of litigation.
Alex Nowrasteh of the Cato Institute says President Trump is unlikely to back down from the travel ban.
The president responded after a U.S. appeals court dealt him an unfavorable ruling on his executive order.
The ban temporarily suspended the nation's refugee program and immigration from countries that have raised terrorism concerns.