Elon Musk says his tunnel-boring endeavor has started digging underneath Los Angeles. » Read More
By: Alexandra Gibbs
U.S. futures pointed to a mixed open after all big banks tested by the Federal Reserve got their capital repurchase programs approved. » Read More
By: Alexandra Gibbs
U.S. government debt prices extended losses on Thursday, as investors geared up for more data, while keeping an eye on central banks. » Read More
A decade before Trump became the Republican nominee for president, he shared lewd views on women, which were caught on tape.
One White House economist said that despite the slowing pace of job creation, September's jobs report is good news for the country's labor force.
Coupa capped off a big three-week stretch for tech IPOs, lifting investor hopes that companies will head for the exits in 2017.
It will be months before the full impact is known, but Hurricane Matthew could rank as one of the costliest storms to hit the U.S.
Cleveland Fed President Loretta Mester tells CNBC the September jobs report was strong enough to keep her thinking central bankers should increase interest rates.
Job creation edged lower in September as the labor market showed there still may be room to run.
The Labor Department said Friday the U.S. unemployment rate is at 5 percent. But does that tell the whole story?
Hurricane Matthew weakened to a Category 3 storm overnight, but the National Hurricane Center said it remained "extremely dangerous."
Job growth likely picked up in September, signaling that steam could be building in the economy ahead of America's presidential election.
Matthew lashed Florida with heavy rains and winds after killing at least 339 people in Haiti on its destructive march north through the Caribbean.
Some computer models suggest Hurricane Matthew could "loop" around on itself and return to Florida next week as a weaker tropical storm or depression.
Investors shoveled $11.4 billion into bond funds in the past week indicating a "lust for yield," Bank of America/Merrill Lynch said on Friday.
With November's election on the way, one JPMorgan strategist shares how she sees the market moving post-election day.
United Technologies said on Thursday it would cut the overall size of its pension liabilities by about $1.77 billion in 2016.
Photo-sharing app Snapchat's parent is working on an initial public offering that could value the company at $25 billion or more.
Total unfunded liabilities for U.S. state public pensions will balloon by 40 percent to $1.75 trillion through fiscal 2017, Moody's said.
Verizon Communications is pressing for a $1 billion discount off its pending $4.8 billion agreement to buy Yahoo, the New York Post reported.
Sprint is letting customers with second thoughts about using a replacement Samsung Galaxy Note 7 exchange the device for another type of smartphone, Recode reports.
Economists and investors seem to be at odds ahead of the Friday jobs report.
Two of the technology world's billionaires are concerned we are living in a simulated world and are working with scientists to break us out.
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Many workers still aren't setting aside enough for retirement to get their full employer match.
President Donald Trump tweeted Wednesday morning that Amazon wasn't "paying internet taxes (which they should)."
"We don't play a role in drug pricing, but we do affect drug competition," Dr. Scott Gottlieb tells CNBC.
The "Squawk Box" crew reports the new deal involves Walgreens buying nearly 2,200 Rite Aid stores for nearly $5.2 billion in cash.
Sen. Pat Toomey, (R-Pa.), explains why he disputes the Congressional Budget Office score, and believes there is a path forward on health care reform. Obamacare is "failing," says Sen. Toomey.
CNBC's Ylan Mui reports on rising concern among consumer groups and pension companies about the impact of tax reform on retirement savings.