Ret. Gen. James Mattis' ties to General Dynamics may raise conflict questions. » Read More
Ret. Gen. James Mattis is listed as a company director on the Theranos website. » Read More
Democratic Vice Presidential Nominee Tim Kaine spoke with CNBC on Tuesday afternoon.
Radio host Howard Stern said he has never heard "locker room talk" of the sort Donald Trump claimed he engaged in.
The sign-ups would represent a modest increase in enrollment over 2016.
"People respond to pollsters with what they think the pollster wants to hear sometimes," says Mark Hannah, a former Obama campaign advisor and Clinton supporter.
A new White House plan aims to train teachers and mental health professionals to intervene and prevent Americans from turning to violence ideologies.
The Department of Transportation announces a new plan to increase the rights and protections of airline passengers.
Barack Obama welcomed Italian PM Matteo Renzi to the White House for the last official state dinner of his presidency, NBC News reports.
Dinan made his case for the Democratic presidential nominee's potential effect on markets by citing the uptick stocks saw broadly after the first presidential debate.
The U.S. could benefit from having an entrepreneur as president, just not Donald Trump, Virgin Group founder Richard Branson told CNBC.
Hillary Clinton invited wealthy business figures Mark Cuban and Meg Whitman to Wednesday's third presidential debate.
President Barack Obama told Trump to "stop whining" about rigged elections, and says that Trump's charges are baseless.
Floridians are torn over which candidate to vote for in this election. CNBC is on the ground in Orlando and talked to some voters.
Chuck Schumer, possibly the next Senate majority leader, sat down with CNBC's John Harwood to talk Trump, Clinton and chances for legislation.
In a four-way poll, Trump garnered a weighted 41 percent and Clinton drew 38 percent — with a 3 point margin of error.
After a bruising week for Donald Trump, Hillary Clinton now holds a lead over the GOP nominee, NBC News reports.
Should Trump score an upset, it will trigger what one observer called "the biggest political payout in bookmaking history."
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An estimated 71.6 million people watched the final debate between White House contenders Hillary Clinton and Donald Trump on TV on Wednesday.
Clinton and Trump agree on this issue, but they're both wrong about how to fix the problem, says Pinar Çebi Wilber.
There isn't a "chorus" behind Donald Trump's debate performance, experts told CNBC.