Investigators say it appears that the New Jersey Transit train crash in Hoboken was accidental, but said the cause is under investigation.
One day after OPEC agreed to curb production for the first time since 2008, energy analysts are questioning the meaning of the pact.
Governments need to step in with pro-growth fiscal policies because central bank influence will fade, the Allianz chief economic adviser tells CNBC.
Mohamed El-Erian, Allianz's chief economic advisor, joins CNBC to discuss the economy, Fed policies and what he calls the "politics of anger."
The entrepreneur says you should strive for "enough" and no more.
Donald Trump is still way richer than you but the gap is getting closer, according to new calculations of the presidential hopeful's net worth.
It's looking likely that iPhone models slated for 2017 will adopt a glass exterior, according to technology blog 9to5Mac.
Growing vegetables and cereals in space could become critical to eventually supporting a permanent human colony on Mars.
Boston, MA, provides the talent and attitude for small businesses to start up and thrive
U.S. investors say they expect their portfolios to return 8.5 percent annually over the long term, according to a new survey.
AOL co-founder Steve Case finds Donald Trump's tight-borders, back-to-the-glory-days approach unsettling.
Where have all the rate hikes gone? There are two competing explanations, according to Deutsche Bank's chief international economist.
An estimated 1 million people have already finished their holiday shopping. But keep hunting for good sales.
A report also found similar reductions in the uninsured rate in urban and rural areas under Obamacare.
Elon Musk told Tesla employees to follow company policy of not offering discounts on new cars, answering recent concerns about the practice.
The Oct. 1 start date is looming, but there are last-minute moves families can make to improve their chance at aid.
Innovative public and private efforts and new bank programs are giving housing in the Motor City new fuel.
One in four housing markets is now less affordable than its long-term historical norm, according to new data.
Homebuyers retreated in August, unenthused by the meager supply of homes for sale and by accelerating prices.