Republican candidates Donald Trump and Jeb Bush have traded rhetorical punches before, but never as forcefully as they have over the past 24 hours.» Read More
New York's financial services regulator will propose new cybersecurity rules to protect the financial sector.
Recent jobs data show "good momentum" for the rest of the year, San Francisco Federal Reserve President John Williams told CNBC.
The Trans-Pacific Partnership does not include a provision that would prevent currency manipulation, Democratic economist Jared Bernstein tells CNBC.
Concern about increasing income inequality in the U.S. is well-founded, but Democrats have it wrong when it comes to solutions, says Harvard's Greg Mankiw.
Top U.S. bank execs are working to push back against "banks are bad" election rhetoric, The Wall Street Journal reports.
Republican presidential candidate Rand Paul sparked applause from a tech-heavy audience when he criticized the NSA's data collection.
Bill Gates and Warren Buffett have made billions, and talk about their objective to give it away through philanthropy.
A softening economy is among the things most likely to derail a Hillary Clinton bid for the White House in 2016, Politico's Ben White says.
New research finds that the Social Security Administration's bleak funding forecasts are actually too optimistic.
Nike CEO Mark Parker says tens of thousands of spinoff jobs also would be created from the trans-Pacific trade pact.
GOP presidential candidate Ben Carson sits down with CNBC's John Harwood to explain why the U.S. needs to be more "people-centric."
Presidential candidate Ben Carson talks about his love of the '68 Tigers, his decision to become a Republican and removing the victim mentality.
The GOP will lose the 2016 election without a sensible immigration-reform plan, says Larry Kudlow.
California is adopting new drought-fighting rules, but many people in the state don't seem interested in cutting back on water use.
A massive tax-cutting package championed by the Kansas governor is having unintended consequences.
No taxpayer dollars were spent on the transactions, and some employees have already been disciplined, officials told NBC News.
Former Treasury Secretary Tim Geithner says a financial crisis will happen again at some point, but reforms undertaken after 2008 can serve to mitigate the damage.
Chicago Fed President Charles Evans also tells CNBC "the stock market is high, there's no doubt about it."
Employment health plans were the big engine for covering people after Obamacare launched, with 9.6 million newly insured.
The Fed chair, asked about risks in the system, got markets' attention by cautioning on stock prices.