The Pentagon will replace its failed program to "train and equip" Syrian rebels with a far less ambitious program. NBC News reports.» Read More
Low interest rates, affordable home prices and solid job creation lifted home builders' confidence in November.
Ford is recalling about 65,000 sedans because the ignition key can be removed even if the car is not in "park" 30 minutes after the ignition is off.
How much do Americans love the Internet? Well, Ericsson counted all the ways. Re/code reports.
U.S. producer prices unexpectedly rose in October, but the underlying trend continued to point to a benign inflation.
A senior executive at Uber suggested it should hire a team of opposition researchers to "dig up dirt" on its critics in the media, BuzzFeed reported.
Millions of students are defaulting on their college loans. Here are some tips to help ensure the debt load remains manageable.
Consumer staples, a darling of Wall St., are expensive, with high valuations. We may be at a peak, so investors should be cautious.
Heads he wins. Tails he wins. That was the situation Bill Ackman found himself in — or perhaps more accurately, orchestrated — on Monday.
Deals worth $100 billion on Monday put the Street on pace for a year rivaling the dot-com bubble era and the private equity surge just before the financial crisis.
Bankrate.com has combed the websites of some of the major U.S. air carriers to help you compare airline fees and find all the available discounts.
If you are in need of some quick cash, dipping into your company stock purchase plan can be a much better deal than borrowing from your 401(k).
The court-appointed trustee rounding up funds for victims of the Madoff Ponzi scheme says the total recovered now tops $10 billion.
About 53 million Americans are doing freelance work. And their ranks are growing.
The FHA, the government insurer of home loans, is now seeing significant gains in its insurance fund and will no longer need emergency cash.
The rate of homeless American children in the U.S. has risen to a historic high, reports NBC News.
With another whiff of change in the air, Wall Street pros are starting to handicap the odds of getting some actual changes in the tax code.
For small businesses, 2015 is the year they must comply with regulations under the Affordable Care Act.
The real money is being made by a host of less well-known funds that have managed to find gems even in battered sectors.
Higher education has become a fast-growing American export; foreign exchange students studying in the U.S. are at a record high.
New York City on Monday unveiled a plan to roll out free citywide Wi-Fi that officials say will be the fastest in the world. Re/code reports.
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Building walls has long been the process for keeping others out. Will it still work for today's most controversial border plans?
What could be better than a Victoria's Secret model wearing a jewel-encrusted bra? Mouawad has the answer: Two.
How well did you sleep last night? Well, that could depend on where you live.
CNBC's Mary Thompson and Art Cashin, of UBS, discuss the money going into health care, and why volatility will remain a factor until at least Christmas.
How vulnerable are you to fraud even with chip cards? CNBC's Eamon Javers reports on chip card safety.
William Dudley, New York Federal Reserve president, joins CNBC's Steve Liesman for an exclusive interview to discuss quantitative easing, and the trend of the U.S. economy. Negative interest rates are an option, says Dudley.