David Einhorn struggled in July, with his flagship Greenlight Capital LP fund dropping 6.1 percent, according to a source familiar with the firm.» Read More
Talk about job security—McDonald's clown isn't going anywhere, its CEO told shareholders.
Matrix Asset Advisors is increasing its stake in McDonald's on the expectation CEO Steve Easterbrook's turnaround plan will succeed.
CNBC's Jim Cramer explains why Robert Lynch's resignation is not "unexpected."
At a time when 8.5 million Americans still don't have jobs, some 40 percent have given up even looking.
The sports media world weighs in on the growing controversy surrounding sports streaming on apps like Meerkat and Periscope.
Graphics processor maker Nvidia remains best known for powering video games rather than playing with tech titans like Google and potentially Apple.
Euro Pacific Capital CEO Peter Schiff claims the Federal Reserve is "bluffing" when it says it's going to raise interest rates.
Myndlift is a tech start-up combining mobile gaming with neurofeedback monitoring as an alternative to the surge in ADHD drug prescriptions.
ISIS' seizure of Palmyra intensified fears that the 2,000-year-old site's archaeological treasures would be destroyed, NBC News reports.
An indicator of U.S. economic activity jumped in April, widely surpassing analyst expectations.
Colleges need to adapt to prepare the next generation of business leaders in an age of disruption, says Broadcom CEO Scott McGregor.
The cafe is the first guinea pig for ZipCap, a fledgling start-up with a new lending model it calls “loyalty capital," reports The New York Times.
Trader finds way to make a large amount on Cablevision acquisition speculation.
Verne Troyer, best known as Mini-Me from the "Austin Powers" movies, recorded Wednesday's Taser incident at LAX.
The FMHR traders share their opinions on whether the IPO market is in a bubble. Mike Santoli of Yahoo Finance, thinks this is actually the "anti-bubble."
The number of Americans filing new claims for unemployment benefits rose slightly more than expected last week.
The rout in bonds earlier this month may have subsided, but analysts said that fixed income was no longer a one-way bet.
Should you invest in fixed income when corporations are all too eagerly selling new bonds in staggeringly large amounts? Likely not.
A growing number of workers are waiting until their mid-60s or later to claim Social Security benefits. Here's why.
Dollar strength could put a dent in hotel profits if foreign travelers rule out a U.S. trip, Jonathan Tisch tells CNBC.