Ford Motor on Wednesday issued two safety recalls to fix an interior door handle issue.
The Web hosting giant, known for its risque ads, announced it would pull its Super Bowl puppy ad following backlash over it. NBC's TODAY reports.
Airlines look to get back on schedule on Wednesday after the cancellation of over 7,500 flights due to a winter storm.
Boeing reported quarterly earnings and revenue that handily beat analysts' expectations on Wednesday.
A rare public clash has broken out between Alibaba and Chinese authorities over the authenticity of the goods sold on the e-commerce giant's sites.
Hedge funds earned $1.5 trillion for investors over the last decade and more pension funds are increasing the amount of money they allocate to them.
The proposed Comcast-Time Warner Cable and AT&T-DirecTV deals will be approved, Liberty Media CEO Greg Maffei tells CNBC. But he asks at what cost.
In more than 30 years around Wall Street, “Mad Money” host Jim Cramer has seen a lot, but not this.
Buying negative-yield bonds -- or paying for the privilege of lending money -- may look like a sucker's game, but some see the opportunity for profits.
Barnaby Martin, credit strategist at BofA Merrill Lynch, says there's an increasing attractiveness in high-yielding stocks.
The Fed is expected to show confidence that low inflation and rising risks from abroad have yet to derail the U.S. economic recovery.
The Economist Intelligence Unit has ranked the world's safest cities to live in - does yours feature?
Total volume dropped 3.2 percent for the week ending January 23 on a seasonally adjusted basis, according to the Mortgage Bankers Association (MBA).
Shake Shack, famous for its frozen custards and hamburgers, on Wednesday increased the terms of its initial public offering to 5.75 million shares.
Russia’s plans to bolster lending to the real economy and create a “bad bank” echo some of the post-credit crisis actions of Western governments.
How to play the dollar using ETFs, with Dennis Gartman of The Gartman Letter.
The company blew past even the most optimistic of Wall Street estimates for both revenue and earnings.
Blowout iPhone sales bolster the bull case for shares of Apple, analysts told CNBC.
Demand for Apple's iPhones propelled a 70 percent on-year rise in revenue in China, and analysts are expecting more in the first quarter of 2015.
Apple's breath-taking results should be a welcome relief to investors worried about currency effects.