Hurricane Katrina may have washed away New Orleans' booming tourism sector, but 10 years later, the city's hospitality industry is standing strong.» Read More
The number of Americans filing new jobless claims fell more than expected last week, indicating the labor market was strengthening.
Higher levels of cash home sales may be coming from the baby boom generation, with more trade-down and retirement buyers paying cash.
U.S. Sen. Carl Levin said he plans to introduce legislation soon to prevent corporate inversions.
McDonald's reported an increase in global sales at established restaurants for April, as gains in Asia offset disappointing sales in Europe.
Athenahealth CEO Jonathan Bush tells CNBC that investor David Einhorn's disclosure of a short case against his company allows him to get out and educate investors about its value.
The company tapped to salvage Massachusetts' Obamacare exchange predicts it can finish the job by open enrollment next fall.
Soccer moms, note—the Dodge Caravan is driving off into the sunset, joining other discontinued icons. Here are some others.
College students will pay more to borrow money from the U.S. government. Why? Blame increased Treasury yields.
The new 'Burgers at Breakfast' program at Burger King offers whoppers and chicken sandwiches at the crack of dawn. BurgerBusiness.com reports.
Parents and the purchasing power they represent are also shying away from teen retailers, as they seek value when making purchases for their kids.
The U.S. for the first time slapped sanctions on a Russian bank for its dealings with the Syrian government, which has been engaged in a civil war.
Coca-Cola is closing two of its juice plants in Russia, putting at risk hundreds of jobs in a business it brought four years ago.
Millennials are increasingly focused on saving for retirement, and home ownership is a priority for fewer and fewer. Here's why that's good—and bad.
Barnes & Noble, now the second largest operator of college bookstores with 696 shops, plans to have about 1,000 locations within five years.
Squarespace evolved from an annoyed whiz kid trying to build a blog. It now has Super Bowl ads, $78.5 mil from VCs and tens of millions in revenue.
The controversy over federal grazing fees continues between western cattle ranchers and agencies governing the use of western land.
Colorado lawmakers approved the first financial system for the marijuana industry, a network of uninsured cooperatives that allow banking services.
The House Armed Services Committee approved a bill authorizing a $496 billion Pentagon base budget but rejecting many attempts to cut spending.
Yahoo CEO Marissa Mayer faces a $10 billion decision in a few months.
A man arrested by Texas police over his alleged involvement in the Target data breach is unrelated to a federal investigation into the matter.
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Market turmoil is forcing some on Main Street to worry and start planning for a possibly lower consumer demand.
Financial advisors sometimes have to tell clients their retirement plan doesn't add up. The good news is there are solutions.
CNBC's Scott Cohn covered the Katrina catastrophe ten years ago, and a decade later he's back in New Orleans looking at the changes, good and bad. Here's a glimpse at the city that endured America's costliest storm.
“Mad Money” host Jim Cramer’s revealing the high growth stock he’s got his eye on.
Mad Money host Jim Cramer knows that many of the FANG faithful are tempted to sell. He makes the case as to why Facebook, Amazon, Netflix & Google could still surge.
Mad Money host Jim Cramer went back to school to teach investors how to best protect their portfolio and take advantage of opportunity in a wild market.