Six industries are struggling to survive the ongoing California drought, NBC News reports.
Customers love to make fun of companies, and Apple says they've only had nine complaints about bending devices.
Rising incomes helped American consumers spend more in August, a positive sign for the U.S. economy.
Puerto Rico's economic activity has slumped to its lowest level in two decades, according to an index released by the commonwealth's Government Development Bank.
Coty announced that Michele Scannavini stepped down as chief executive and will resign from the company's board for personal reasons.
Wal-Mart announced that Kevin Systrom, who co-founded the photo sharing service Instagram, was appointed to its board of directors.
"I think the Yahoo-Starboard situation is a Yahoo-Starboard situation," AOL's Tim Armstrong tells CNBC.
The Chicago Fed president says it should be "quite some time" before it's appropriate to start increasing interest rates from their near-zero levels.
Although economists have cut their estimates for third-quarter U.S. GDP growth, they see the economy growing steadily going forward.
A lot hinges on events next week, Cramer said. Find out what's on his calendar
A new breast cancer drug from Roche has shown "unprecedented" benefits in extending lives in a clinical trial.
Even if you choose your stocks well, they may falter eventually. Here's what to look for.
As the fourth quarter begins, will performance-chasing and seasonal trends drive stocks significantly higher?
Many think estate planning is only for the rich, but it's recommended that everyone state their wishes in a will.
Banks are reaping bigger fees whenever customers overdraw their checking accounts or use ATMs that are not affiliated with their lender.
Estimates of how much investors are likely to pull from Pimco are swirling, with Deutsche Bank expecting around $266 billion in outflows.
Thousands of protesters campaigned for full democracy in Hong Kong over the weekend, raising the question: Could unrest spread to mainland China.
Bernard Madoff's son was under investigation for involvement in his father's Ponzi scheme until the day he died from cancer earlier this month.
The new tax-inversion rules will trip up a lot of companies but they're not going to stop the practice, says former asst US attorney Mitchell Epner.
Investors are revisiting one of the most-speculated Web combinations after the firms came under pressure to merge.