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A new study is out showing which cities have the best bargains for rents, and which are budget killers.
A daily look at the morning's key financial stories.
Eli Lilly's growth is not fueled much by increasing drug costs, says CEO David Ricks, who attended President Trump's Big Pharma meeting.
Trump may be firing up critics, but Bespoke's Paul Hickey doesn't expect him to derail the bull market.
Here's how Wall Street is reacting to Apple's quarterly results.
The Fed is not expected to take any action, but it could surprise markets and change sentiment Wednesday.
Trump could be poised to dramatically revise the Fed's monetary policy outlook over the next 10 years, according to a Deutsche Bank report.
Accusations made on Tuesday by President Trump's top trade aide that Germany is suppressing the euro don't stack up, experts have told CNBC.
The battle over his confirmation is well underway, NBC News reports.
Regulations, in addition Obamacare and taxes, are the House's top three priorities, Rep. Kevin McCarthy tells CNBC.
Trump's move doesn't order construction of the pipeline, but does require expedited consideration of permit requests, NBC News reports.
The new rules will be evaluated and potentially rolled out nationally, USA Today reports.
Hooters will soon launch a fast-casual concept called Hoots, A Hooters Joint (yep), serving a "greatest hits" version of the Hooters menu, Eater reports.
Jim Cramer reviews Apple's earnings and the trajectory to head higher, if certain circumstances fall into place.
Starbucks isn't the only restaurant that will face challenges as it adopts mobile order and pay technology.
This is a tour of the $11.9 Million Palm Desert vacation home of the late Jerry Weintraub, who produced some of the biggest movies in Hollywood.
Jeffrey Currie shares his views on the commodities market in an interview on CNBC's "Power Lunch."
The good news: the 2016 earnings recession is now over. Now the hard part starts.
Co-dependency isn't so healthy in a human relationship, but in trade, it's worked well for the U.S. and Mexico.
Saudi Arabia may increase its oil investments in the United States due to a more fossil fuel-oriented energy policy by the U.S. administration of Trump.