Wells Fargo faces possible bans from doing business with the city of Chicago and the state of Illinois in the wake of its sales scandal. » Read More
According to The NPD Group, an unseasonably warm winter didn't just take a bite out of outerwear sales.
David Lafferty of Natixis argues that Clinton is better for the markets because Trump will bring too much volatility.
Analysts at Nomura are raising same-store sales forecasts for Wendy's, thanks in large part to the success its "4 for $4" bundled meal.
An RBC survey found that a growing number of advertisers plan to spend less money on Twitter.
Facebook has acquired Masquerade, a photo and video filter app that lets users distort their selfies, according to Re/Code.
Several teen retailers are showing signs that they're finally starting to recapture some of their mojo.
A new report outlines solutions to lowering food waste in America and how businesses can profit from such efforts.
Fintech start-ups' fundings took off in 2015, with corporate investors and banks looking to get in on the action.
Barbie is 57 years old and Mattel has had a hard time keeping her relevant.
Investors had an appetite for Darden Restaurants shares after the company announced third-quarter guidance and a leadership change.
Some of the products Donald Trump promoted as proof of his business success have either folded or are not sold to the public.
Bernie Sanders surprised the pollsters by beating Hillary Clinton in Michigan, but he still needs to win big in larger states ahead.
Robots and drones will replace Uber drivers and Amazon delivery workers within 20 years, according to a Thumbtack study.
Millennials are buying less in cities and turning their interests to the suburbs, according to the National Association of Realtors.
Getting lower credit card rates and waived fees may be as simple as asking.
A growing divide in the mortgage market has emerged between refinance applications and those needed to purchase a home.
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Jim Cramer reveals why a disappointing jobs number could be a good thing for the market.
Jim Cramer spoke with top CEOs on the internet of things, market overreactions and young buyers driving industry confidence.
Jim Cramer was not surprised to hear of a possible Deutsche Bank settlement. Instead, he wants accountability for bearish commentary in the media.