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If there was any doubt beforehand, a key economic number Friday finally may have taken September off the table for an interest rate hike.
These latest Apple products aren't going to be enough to help revenue growth this year, says AlphaOne's Dan Niles.
Gov. Cuomo's push for $15 minimum wage statewide sets the right example for the country, says Laura Huizar and Paul Sonn.
Don't strip Bank of America CEO of chairman title — overhaul the board, says Dick Bove.
Consider it a tale of two markets: One that started out the year the most boring, transforming to one that lately has been the most volatile.
Here's why the new products Apple launched are encouraging for future growth, says Michael Yoshikami.
We bought a 12-ounce version of several pumpkin spice lattes, and here's the price and calorie breakdown.
Market turmoil can affect more than your 401K — it can take a toll on your health, says Dr. Florence Comite.
President Obama, tell China to stop shaking down American companies doing business in the country, says former Missouri Sen. Kit Bond.
Stock market players are toying with becoming their own worst enemies, buying themselves square into the teeth of an interest rate increase.
The trust fund of the Social Security Disability Insurance program is projected to run out next year.
China's yuan has stabilized, but risks remain for China's economy and currencies around the globe, says UBS's Jorge Mariscal.
Pensions are a thing of the past, so millennial workers must plan and save for their own retirements, but technology can step in and help.
A critical question in today's world is how to stimulate global, sustainable and equitable growth, says Mozilla chairwoman Mitchell Baker.
Why is the Donald irresistible despite his obvious flaws? Christian Rudder, co-founder of OKCupid, explains.
The successful bank of the future will have fewer branches but better branding, according to an analysis.
To manage the $15 minimum wage, fast food restaurants can increase productivity by taking one big step, says Noah Glass.
Recessions since 1948 have been preceded by corrections, but not all corrections have been followed by recessions, says Sam Stovall.
There are two causes for bear markets, says Ron Insana, and we're not seeing either of them now.
Hindsight is a wonderful thing but the recent correction in markets is hardly surprising. Even the extent and volatility are not absurd.