Based on historical data on a week like this, the stock market performs widely in the following weeek, with huge swings one way or the other.» Read More
Phillip Morris International on Wednesday announced that Carlos Slim will retire from its board of directors in May.
The extra liquidity provided by the European Central Bank could pose risks to the region's financial stability, according to ECB head Mario Draghi.
InsuranceQuotes.com found that making a single claim of at least $2,000 to your auto insurance can kick your premium up an average of 41 percent.
Some 32 stocks in the S&P 500 and another 13 in the Nasdaq have been what legendary investor Peter Lynch dubbed "ten baggers."
Google has opened its first ever store in London as an increasing number of digital companies are looking to get closer to their consumers.
The dot-com bust, 9/11 and 2008 crisis left Gen Y investors wary of risks—and therefore less likely to benefit from the market.
Japan’s nuclear reactors remain offline since the Tohoku earthquake sparked a nuclear meltdown in March 2011, but analysts say Japan Inc is thriving.
Jim Cramer is cool as a cucumber right now. Here's how to best position your portfolio in the decline.
A bitcoin-related company called 21 Inc. announced that it has raised $116 million from investors including Qualcomm, according to a report.
Some large companies are demanding workers enroll in job-based health insurance, despite the fact that Obamacare doesn't mandate such requirements.
Vodafone is revolutionizing maternity leave for its female employees by offering at least 16 weeks of fully paid leave to expectant mothers.
HBO Now, the new $15-per-month service, is momentous for Time Warner, as its first direct-to-consumer offering and it's also a key test for the entire cable industry.
Stanford topped new rankings for American MBA programs, breaking a tie with Harvard and Penn.
"Fast Money" traders looked at names that could pop if the dollar continues to surge and market volatility rises.
There may be a few yellow flags being raised about the current condition of the market, but it’s not time to push the panic button.
A global wealth tax and not a consumption tax will fix wealth inequality around the world, economist and author Thomas Piketty told CNBC.
Check out the companies making headlines after the bell Tuesday: Weibo, Google, Verifone & more.
WalletHub assessed how efficiently America’s largest cities spend taxpayer dollars. Here are the five best and worst.
Expect Apple’s jump into wearables to pay off in the long run, some analysts said.
Pimco's Scott Mather sees more rocky times ahead for U.S. equities, and the possibility of the 10-year German Bund turning negative.