The "Fast Money" traders debated how investors should position their portfolios ahead of the first presidential debate. » Read More
By: Mariam Amini
U.N. Creative Director Gabo Arora wants to make people feel and see pressing humanitarian issues through virtual reality storytelling. » Read More
Russia is deliberately attacking civilians in northern Syria in an attempt to intensify the refugee crisis, western politicians have warned.
Republican presidential candidates clashed angrily over the Iraq war, the Bush family and Trump's business dealings.
David Hilder of Drexel Hamilton sees a buying opportunity in the financials, the worst-performing sector in the S&P year-to-date.
The U.S. economy is healthy and is better equipped to withstand shocks than before the financial crisis, the Fed's William Dudley says.
Justice Antonin Scalia forever changed the Supreme Court, says his former clerk and Notre Dame law professor William Kelley.
Supreme Court Justice Antonin Scalia, known for his fiery comments on and off the bench, has died, Texas' governor said. He was 79.
A lesson in the two biggest news events of the past week.
He has railed against the evils of Wall Street greed, but presidential candidate Bernie Sanders does have some fans in the financial industry.
The billionaire CEO of Pershing Square Capital penned a strong endorsement for Bloomberg in a Financial Times op-ed.
As recession fears mount in the U.S., Fed Chair Janet Yellen conceded there's a "chance" of a downturn ahead.
Home Depot co-founder Ken Langone will back John Kasich's presidential bid after Chris Christie dropped out of the GOP race.
Wall Street has tripled its contributions in this presidential race but its favored candidates are not faring that well.
Billionaire Ron Burkle spent years close to the Clinton family, but has yet to lend public support to Hillary Clinton's campaign.
A Senate Banking Committee Republican tells CNBC what he wants to hear from Fed Chair Janet Yellen on Thursday.
President Obama's budget may not pass, but as proposed, it would have a big impact on your personal finances.
New Hampshire's presidential primary victors, Donald Trump and Bernie Sanders, are the two candidates right now most likely to spook Wall Street.
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As you watch the first debate on Monday night, keep an eye out for the "fake excuse." CNBC senior columnist Jake Novak explains.
Here are the five questions moderator Lester Holt must ask Clinton and Trump at the first presidential debate, says Jake Novak.
The first presidential debate Monday may be a near-term catalyst for stocks, if one candidate or other looks set to break out.