Tesla shares rose in after hours trading after the company posted wider-than-expected loss, despite better than expected sales. » Read More
Tesla said Wednesday that its Model 3 program is "on track" to start limited volume production in July.
Tesla says it received a record number of Model S and Model X orders, but one portfolio manager believes there is no growth anymore.
Some industries and employers will feel the impact much harder — and sooner — than others.
Breakingviews explores how Unilever might unlock value for investors after it rejected a $143 billion offer from Kraft Heinz.
Off-price retailer TJX has another category in its crosshairs: home decor.
In local markets across the nation, there are too few listings to meet the strong buyer demand.
Spicer said Trump's travel restrictions have always been about specific countries despite rhetoric that targeted Muslims.
Ka-ching! Winning residents of some states pocket more than others.
The next interest rate increase could be closer than it appears.
Once the realm of science fiction, Artificial Intelligence (AI) is quickly becoming part of our lives.
A round of upbeat reports from TJX, Home Depot and Wal-Mart show that several retailers managed to generate growth in a tough quarter.
Here are some of the key stories CNBC is following this hour.
HP reported a 3.6 percent rise in quarterly revenue, largely helped by a stabilizing PC market.
L Brands issued first-quarter and 2017 guidance that fell well short of Wall Street's expectations.
In an exclusive interview on CNBC's "Power Lunch," Eli Lilly CEO David Ricks explained why he supported a new tax system under Trump.
Trump has promised to release a tax plan soon, and press secretary Sean Spicer said it is expected in "the next couple weeks."
House Republicans do not expect the president to announce his own tax plan; instead, they anticipate he will simply align himself with theirs.
The mobile payments company posted a fourth-quarter loss of 4 cents per share on revenue of $452 million.
Fifty-two percent of Americans have more in their rainy day fund than they have in credit-card debt. Here's how to use that money well.