Total U.S. government debt holdings by the 18 largest banks in the country declined by $2.6 billion in the first quarter.
Free from ESPN, marquee sports columnist Bill Simmons may be best not to tether himself to one company next time, say experts.
Wal-Mart is teaming up with messaging start-up Tango as it seeks to lure mobile users from powerful rival Amazon.com.
Google may be the most disruptive company of the past century. By the looks of CNBC's Disruptor 50 list, its influence has staying power.
The worst of the Chinese slowdown is likely still ahead because of the nation's debt, according to a senior Morgan Stanley investment strategist.
The OECD has raised concerns over alcohol consumption across its 34 member states, with drinking among women and children on the rise.
If retiring soon, a good back-of-the-napkin estimate is to have a portfolio about 25 times the value of your annual retirement income.
CNBC's Jim Cramer explains why the Verizon/AOL merger will benefit both parties.
A new study finds 1 in 4 employees misses out on receiving the full company 401(k) match by not saving enough.
What could Shake Shack and GoPro possibly have in common? Their stock charts. And that's bad news for the burger chain.
U.S. stocks closed mildly lower, recovering from sharp morning losses as investors found some relief from a slight recovery in the bond market.
Fans are seizing the opportunity to get the New England Patriots back on its feet, after the team was served a $1 million fine.
Elon Musk's venture is taking off as it snares major space contracts. Now rivals like UAL and Blue Origin are vying for the niche market.
A biotech company that helps the human body make the medicine it needs to cure a range of disease—from cancer to diabetes.
Bond markets succumb to heavy selling, sending equity markets down sharply while the euro jumped 1 percent against the dollar.
U.S. stock index futures pointed to a sharply lower Wall Street open on Tuesday, as global stocks declined on the back of a sharp fall in bond prices.
Telecom giant Verizon announced Tuesday it will be buying AOL for $50 per share, or about $4.4 billion.
AOL decided to sell to Verizon in order to compete in a future marketplace dominated by larger players, CEO Tim Armstrong tells CNBC.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Verizon's $4.4 billion deal to acquire AOL is the latest entry in the 25-year history of a company that changed the way people access the Internet.