Stocks traded sharply lower early Friday, as investors reacted to a disappointing August jobs report.
The economy added 173,000 jobs in August, lower than expected, while the unemployment rate fell to 5.1 percent.
The U.S. Labor Department said Friday that the unemployment rate dropped to 5.1 percent in August, but does that rate tell the real story?
The government employment report for August may usher in a sea-change on Wall Street that could pressure stocks further, market watcher Jim Paulsen tells CNBC.
Worried about further selling? Here's a simple strategy to protect your portfolio.
Markets need to calm down for the Fed to pull the trigger on the first interest rate hike in more than nine years, Ethan Harris says.
Labor experts warn that a tightening job market may add a new wrinkle to retailers' holiday hiring plans.
Seven weeks after signing a nuclear deal, Iran has seen its stock market do something surprising: drop.
New Orleans Mayor Mitch Landrieu has been held in contempt of court on Friday, The Times-Picayune reported.
Chairman and co-founder Jack Dorsey has manned the helm at Twitter since former CEO Dick Costolo stepped down in June.
Here are three good reasons why a four-day work week is totally plausible, says Kabir Sehgal.
The market selloff will likely take time to stabilize, suggesting more volatility may be on the horizon.
Nissan is recalling nearly 300,000 of its Versa and Versa Note vehicles to adjust a console panel that could slow braking speed.
Online porn website says its intentions are pure: It just wants to help the millennials that view its site pay for college.
CNBC's Phil Han reports on the brand new Samsung Gear S2 and finds out whether it has a shot against the market leading Apple Watch.
BlackBerry is acquiring Good Technology as it looks to strengthen its position in the core business of helping companies manage their mobile devices.
A judge handed Tom Brady a win (for now) but even when it loses, the NFL wins, says David Katz. And here's why.
"It's time to align our monetary policy with economic progress," the Richmond Fed chief said, adding that the labor market no longer warrants zero rates.
If countries don't tackle the problems of fiscal policy, monetary policy will be become irrelevant, former Fed Chairman Alan Greenspan says.
High income retirees an give up a sizable chunk of their Social Security income to taxes. Here's how to trim the bill.