Start-ups don't talk much about interest rates. With the Fed removing the word "patient" from its plan for raising rates, that's going to change.
An audit isn't the answer. Here's an alternative that would achieve Congress's goal of more Fed oversight, says UBS economist Drew Matus.
Dr. Toby Cosgrove, Cleveland Clinic CEO, discusses the implementation of the Affordable Care Act and the rapidly changing face of our health care system.
The Airbus A320 is flown by all the major U.S. airlines, reports NBC News.
Few have the time, knowledge and luck to beat the market. Instead, sell in a systematic, disciplined way to stay properly diversified.
The state that could be most affected by proposed fracking rules is not top producer Texas or booming North Dakota.
Analysts who study charts are pointing to a number of reasons why the S&P 500 will join the other major U.S. indexes at record highs.
Investors threw $47 billion at the market this month. Is it time to worry about a bubble?
Iris-scan technology being developed by Voxx Electronics could make it tougher for auto thieves to drive away with a new vehicle.
The Republican budget would cut some taxes that help working Americans, Democratic Rep. Chris Van Hollen tells CNBC.
Angelina Jolie says she has had her ovaries and fallopian tubes removed to prevent cancer.
OPEC and lower global oil prices delivered a one-two punch to the drillers in North Dakota and Texas. Now they are fighting back.
“Mad Money” host Jim Cramer explains why he has one less problem without Greece.
The trade on crude oil, with Dennis Gartman of the Gartman Letter, who says it is time to stop being bearish.
Freeport-McMoRan slashed its quarterly dividend to 5 cents a share from 31.25 cents a share, citing the impact of lower commodity prices.
The Fed policymaker said zero percent rates were no longing appropriate and that a rate hike in the "summer" would still leave policy extremely accommodative.
With the U.S. in a "sweet spot," it's time for the Federal Reserve to begin normalizing interest rates, said former Dallas Fed President Richard Fisher.
U.S. consumer prices rebounded in February as gasoline prices rose for the first time since June, and there were also signs of an uptick in inflation.
Oil has fallen too far too fast, and benchmark Brent crude could surge to $70 or $80 per barrel, Signal Investment's Stephen Davis tells CNBC.