CNBC's Diana Olick says she knows exactly what Ben Bernanke went through when his bank refi bid was "unsuccessful."
Gold erased this year's gains, dragging gold mining stocks as much as 6 percent lower, as the dollar soared on a gangbusters labor report.
The Dept. of Transportation issued a special waste managment permit on Friday for Texas the hospital caring for the first U.S. Ebola patient.
RadioShack has reached an agreement to refinance about $590 million of loans to restock ahead of the holiday season, sources said.
After clashes with anti-Occupy demonstratos in the streets of Hong Kong on Friday, the Hong Kong Federation of Students has cancelled its scheduled talk with chief secretary Carrie Lam.
If you think you've missed the chance to catch the U.S. dollar's surge, most strategists say there's still an opportunity to jump in.
Google's secretive advanced-projects lab is creating a giant display that is made of smaller screens.
Stronger job growth in September should allay concerns about economic growth and reinforces the view that the Fed is on track to begin raising interest rates next year.
Job growth bounced back, with the U.S. economy creating 248,000 fresh positions. The unemployment rate fell to 5.9%.
Friday's jobs report is unlikely to change the Fed's zero-rate policy but it may be bad news for Democrats, a panel of economic analysts told CNBC on Friday.
Mid-cap stocks are performing even worse than small caps, Credit Suisse's Lori Calvasina says.
General Motors told dealers Friday to halt shipments of new mid-sized pickup trucks over air bag issues.
Encouraging employees to get a flu shot can actually save a company a lot of money, says Kaiser Permanente exec Ray Baxter.
Ahead of the monster jobs report, stock futures moved early. Did some firms have early information?
Major options traders are taking advantage of the recent weakness in stocks.
Facebook is setting up a research and development unit to test new health apps, and "support" may be available to users suffering from various ailments.
Protests in Hong Kong could hit the sales of luxury goods makers as mainland Chinese tourists shun the region and buy their items elsewhere.
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Newspapers of the future will continue to be printed, as many consumers still prefer paper over tablets and smartphones, executives say.