The New Jersey Supreme Court reversed a lower court's rejection of Chris Christie's pension cuts.
In less than two weeks, a young girl from Washington has crowdfunded her work helping the homeless.
Peer-to-peer rental site Airbnb is nothing more than a criminal enterprise encouraging users to break the law, says one hotel industry executive.
Rumors that Molycorp may seek bankruptcy protection sent its shares plummeting last week.
Industry experts warn that thousands of flood-damaged cars could soon enter the auto market. NBC News reports.
The chipmaker announced a record-setting $125 million venture fund to invest in high-growth companies run by women and minorities.
Here's why Sen. Elizabeth Warren's criticism of SEC chair Mary Jo White is just plain wrong, says Harvard Professor Hal S. Scott.
Quantitative easing is hitting liquidity in global asset markets, according to one Citi analyst.
A squirrel caused a massive power outage in Northern California.
Imagine going to the doctor and getting a prescription for an app for your smartphone? It's what doctors at Ochsner Health System are doing.
Investors should remain skeptical about buying Lululemon Athletica's stock despite its most-recent earnings beat, Jim Cramer says.
Follow these four tips to keep things professional on Facebook, Twitter and LinkedIn.
The Panama Canal expansion is a massive project, but it has major implications for small businesses that need more overseas sales.
Personal Capital's Bill Harris explains how Treasury Inflation-Protected Securities can help investors manage inflation risk.
The market is massively bearish on one surging stock—and that could keep the name moving higher.
Low interest rates and concerns about future litigation are no reason to turn a blind eye to bank stocks, Dick Bove tells CNBC.
The U.S. labor market added 5.4 million job openings in April, slightly higher than the previous month, the BLS reported Tuesday.
Wholesales inventories for April were up 0.4 percent - more than expected - compared to analysts' expectations of 0.2 percent.
Two questions are at the heart of the debate over self-driving cars: How many people want it and how much are they willing to pay for it?
Among 2016 contenders, Marco Rubio stands out for his youth, his meteoric rise—and for persistent doubts about his financial management, The New York Times says.