President Barack Obama picked the undefeated Kentucky Wildcats to win the NCAA men's basketball tournament.
The United States central bank, the Federal Reserve, buys and sells assets in the open market. How do these open market operations work? CNBC explains.
The effects of the dollar surge has already been felt by a bevy of U.S. companies. And the earnings and guidance impacts may just be getting started.
The Federal Reserve won't mention this topic in its official statement Wednesday.
The Fed can change how things look but "not how they are," Jim Grant, founder of Grant's Interest Rate Observer, tells CNBC.
Helima Croft, RBC Capital Markets, provides prospective on how oversupply in U.S. crude, the Israeli election, an increase in Libya production and a possible Iran nuclear deal are contributing to falling oil prices.
Senate Commerce Committee Chairman John Thune tells CNBC the rules approved by the FCC on net neutrality are "wrongheaded" and "very dangerous."
French police raided Uber's Paris office, seizing smartphones and other items as part of an investigation into the company's carpooling service.
In drought-stricken California, farmers make more selling water than rice. NBC News reports.
The Dow has a hidden bear market going on within it as a third of the members in the blue chip barometer have hit new 52-week lows this year.
The manager of the largest hedge fund firm in the world is being cautious with his portfolio ahead of a potential interest rate hike.
Why are countries still paying back debt from the wars of the last century and who has to pay the most? CNBC takes a look at who owes what.
Post-9/11 veterans struggle as their unemployment rate stands at 6.7 percent, versus 5.5 percent for the general population.
A lock-up period expires Wednesday allowing insiders to sell up to 437 million Alibaba shares. Investors worry about further drops in the stock as insiders sell.
As robo-advisors capture more market share, traditional advisory firms are considering adopting some automated services to protect their assets.
The employment picture is in the rear-view mirror for the Federal Reserve, BlackRock's Jeffrey Rosenberg tells CNBC.
Jim Cramer thinks this group will be on fire if you believe that the Fed will no longer be patient with rates.
Netanyahu's victory in Israel's election will have knock-on effects on the political and business landscape of Israel and the Middle East, analysts said.
A tiny pullback in interest rates did nothing to improve mortgage application volume. The numbers are seasonally adjusted.