Online sales may not be the saving grace retailers were hoping for.» Read More
CNBC's Dominic Chu takes a look at which retail stocks are performing best this holiday shopping season.
Investing in online shopping is essential for retailers, but there are a number of ways it can dent their sales and profits.
Shoppers can take some proactive steps to make sure their packages arrive on time, TODAY reports.
Wal-Mart mistakenly lists Jeremy Lin plush-doll as Carmelo Anthony and also misspells Anthony's name.
If people will buy ugly sweaters, they'll certainly buy stupid gifts. Here's a roundup of ridiculous holiday ideas.
One retailer lost more than $30,000 after the software glitch error. Some sellers have hired a lawyer to recoup costs.
Liz Dunn, Talmage Advisors founder and CEO, says retailers Tiffany and Co., Nordstrom and Macy's will do well this holiday season.
Amazon workers in Germany go on strike
Muslims account for over 20 percent of the global population but despite their growing spending power, businesses are failing to tap into one key aspect of the Islamic economy: fashion.
Lobster fishermen say the 2014 season appears to have resulted in a lower catch than the previous two years, meaning slightly higher prices.
As candy lovers around the world contribute to a global chocolate deficit, one chocolatier has a simple solution to the brewing crisis.
Sales for whiskey continue to rise, as do the number of craft distilleries popping up across the country.
Lee Karchawer's passion is paying off the layaway plans of strangers during the holiday times. He's a layaway angel, TODAY reports.
Nut rage imploded the career of a Korean Air Lines exec. Now South Korean retailers are experiencing the upside: a boom in sales of macadamias.
Some women would break up with you for the wrong gift? Forget it. Here's how you find the perfect gift, says Miriam Segal.
Lots of apps claim to offer solutions for the stressed shopper, but which ones are worth it? As with most things that depends on what kind of shopper you are.
Oil determines currency movements and impacts the real economy as well as the financial economy, says Janus Capital's Bill Gross.
Discussing market conditions going into 2015, with Kenny Polcari, O'Neil Securities, and Ben Willis, Princeton Securities Group,
DDR CEO Dan Hurwitz said too much blame gets put on what the store looks like, when often it's what's inside that's the problem.
Home decor chain At Home is growing at a blistering pace thanks to cheap real estate abandoned by the likes of Sears and Target.