It is a rare scenario where long-term interest rates suddenly fall below short-term interest rates.Real Estateread more
It was the third trigger of the recession indicator in less than two weeks.Bondsread more
Overstock CEO Partick Byrne has resigned from the e-commerce company after making comments about his role in the "deep state."Technologyread more
Automakers are trying to deal with President Trump's efforts to roll back Obama-era fuel efficiency rules.Autosread more
Mark Zuckerberg has been on a selling spree in August and has unloaded $526 million worth of stock this year.Technologyread more
Palantir CEO Alex Karp said billionaire investor Peter Thiel is right to question Google's decision to work in China, while abandoning military contracts in the US.Technologyread more
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U.S. manufacturer growth slowed to the lowest level in almost 10 years in August, the latest sign that the trade war may be exacerbating the economic slowdown.Marketsread more
L Brands shares fell by as much as 12% at one point, touching $17.61 — a price not seen since December 2009.Retailread more
"The president is not backing down," says CNBC's Jim Cramer, referring to Trump's repeated calls for the Fed to cut rates while talking tough on China.Economyread more
The market rebound this week hasn't convinced the strategist predicting a "Lehman-like" sell-off that the risk is completely off the table.Marketsread more
Bid farewell to some easy coupon savings.
More stores are tightening their coupon policies, eliminating policies such as doubling—which automatically doubled at checkout the value of manufacturers' coupons up to a certain amount. Kroger stopped that perk Sept. 22 in its stores in Kentucky, southern Indiana, southern Illinois, Georgia, South Carolina and Alabama, among other areas. Chains Dillons and Meijer also have scaled back.
The good news: You don't have to be an extreme couponer—or a couponer at all, really—to see substantial savings on your grocery bill.
One simple trick among those we recommend is stocking up on store sales. According to TheGroceryGame.com, most items go on sale just once every 12 weeks. That means you're better off stocking up on the kids' favorite cereal when you spot the sale, instead of paying full price when you're actually out in two weeks.
—By CNBC's Kelli B. Grant. Follow her on Twitter @KelliGrant.