Prime Minister Theresa May said that while Britain remains in the EU, it will continue to focus on security and furthering a single market. » Read More
Analysts are skeptical of the Fed's next move after it chose to not change interest rates.
The Federal Reserve should have started raising interest rates a long time ago, experts said Wednesday.
U.S. Treasury expanded order targeting money laundering through all-cash real estate purchases on Wednesday.
A economy needs positive interest rates in order to function normally, Janus Capital's Bill Gross says.
This is a comparison of today's FOMC statement with the one issued after the Fed's previous policy-making meeting on June 15.
The Federal Reserve opted Wednesday not to raise interest rates, despite painting a rosier economic picture than it did just a month ago.
Euro Pacific Capital CEO Peter Schiff explains why the Fed will backpedal when it comes to future interest rate hikes.
On a historic night, the Democratic convention had two missions.
Sam Waksal's Kadmon Holdings shares opened at $11.55 in their Wednesday debut, below the initial public offering price of $12 per share.
Weak demand for machinery and a range of other goods suggested business spending will remain subdued for a while.
Analog Devices will acquire Linear Technology in a cash and stock transaction that values the combined enterprise at roughly $30 billion.
Economic optimism may not be on particularly solid ground, with the U.S. likely still trudging along despite positive surprises.
Nigeria's central bank ramped up its benchmark interest rate by a bigger than expected 200 basis points to 14 percent on Tuesday.
Consumers were feeling a bit more optimistic than expected in July, as a key economic indicator held gains from June.
New U.S. single-family home sales rose more than expected in June, the latest sign that the housing market was gathering momentum.
Britain is at risk of heading into a recession unless something is done to soften its exit from the EU, Chase's Anthony Chan says.
The Democratic National Committee offered a "deep and sincere apology to Senator Sanders. ...for the inexcusable remarks made over email."
The market has become more prone to take a "we'll believe it when we see it" attitude toward any moves in interest rates.
A review conducted by Fiat Chrysler from mid-2015 found U.S. sales figures were inflated by 5,000 to 6,000 vehicles, the Automotive News reported.
The Democratic platform laid out some of the party's main talking points, but also included one that may seem bizarre to some.
Get the best of CNBC in your inbox