A lesson in the two biggest news events of the past week.» Read More
U.S. President Barack Obama will make a statement on Tuesday following airstrikes for the first time against ISIS militants in Syria.
The U.S. formally joined ReCAAP, a Singapore-based, multinational organization battling piracy at sea.
Madeleine Albright tells CNBC the U.S. has no choice but to be involved in the battle against ISIS and other world crises.
The world's attention may have shifted to U.S. airstrikes on Syria, but West Africa continues to be ravaged by the worst outbreak of Ebola.
Seen by critics as a close ally of the elite, Hillary Clinton will have to appeal to middle class voters amid criticism that she is out of touch.
The White House has installed a new barricade and says it will now make sure to lock the front door after a fence jumper penetrated the executive mansion.
The US government has been promising a crackdown on tax inversion deals for months. Yet the measures announced Monday may not be disincentive enough.
Shares in drugmakers AstraZeneca and Shire both fell more than 5 percent after the U.S. Treasury took steps to curb "inversion" deals.
The Fed should be wary of raising rates while inflation is running below its 2-percent goal, because doing so could undermine its credibility.
The issue of so-called tax inversions has been a major policy point for President Barack Obama over the past few months.
The New York Fed president expressed concern over dollar strength and cautioned investors against trying to read too much into economic projections.
There's a world of difference between Americans and the rest of the planet on the question of the government paying for health insurance.
Philadelphia Federal Reserve President Charles Plosser announced on Monday that he will retire on March 1 of next year.
In a world riven by differences, there's still plenty of common ground when it comes to public attitudes about major institutions.
The Scotland vote on independence was a wake-up call for the world, says Texas Nationalist Movement President Daniel Miller.
Activision-Blizzard has tapped America's favorite mayor to help defend its "Call of Duty" franchise from former Panamanian strongman Manuel Noriega.
ESD America is using its Cryptophone to block attempts to hack cellphones in the nation's capital and alert users to the hack attempts.
Sir Richard Branson estimates the North America trucking industry could save up to $40 billion a year through new technologies.
Anchorage TV reporter Charlo Green commits career suicide, live on the air, for a higher calling—pot.
President Barack Obama has ruled out a combat mission, but military officials say the reality of a protracted campaign may require US troops.