U.S. President Barack Obama conceded on Tuesday that Congress will have the power to review a nuclear deal with Iran.
2015 has seen the light start to dim on the U.S. bull market and shine more brightly in some unlikely corners of the world.
SpaceX launched a Falcon 9 Tuesday afternoon, but failed in another attempt to cleanly land the rocket on a platform out at sea.
The number of bankruptcies among publicly traded U.S. companies has climbed to the highest first-quarter level for five years.
Jordan Spieth's Masters victory not only heralds the arrival of golf's newest young gun, it highlights the rivalry between Under Armour and Nike.
We learned a few things that you could only know if you're able to afford a Lamborghini, the rarest diamonds, or a megamansion.
CNBC "Fast Money" traders disagreed on whether Intel's growth segments can float its sagging personal computer business.
Humana CEO Bruce Broussard agrees that investing long term is more important for companies than returning capital to shareholders.
Potential presidential hopeful Chris Christie's proposal to reform entitlement programs makes a lot of sense, a public policy analyst said.
Dr. Ron Paul discusses why the next financial crisis could be on the horizon.
CLSA bank analyst, Mike Mayo, discusses opportunity in the bank sector as well as why he is not a fan of Bank of America.
A chess grandmaster has been kicked out of a tournament after repeatedly visiting a bathroom where he used a hidden phone to look up tips.
Many small and midsize companies aren't ready for a hack attack. And yet, they account for more than 30% of attacks.
The top-earning 1 percent of Americans will pay nearly half of federal income taxes for 2014, the largest share in at least 3 years, a study says.
When Intel reports earnings after the bell Tuesday, investors will have a better sense of where the PC market is headed.
These beaten-down names could have much more upside ahead, say traders.
CNBC's Julia Boorstin discusses piracy related to HBO's hit show, Game of Thrones.
Mobile payments could lead shoppers to spend more frivolously at the register, experts said.
From the looks of the bond market, you might think the economy was heading south—and fast.
The biggest fight inside Facebook underlies the biggest fault line for social media giants: pushing more ads without pushing away users.