President Trump lambastes Twitter, Google and other technology giants for what he claims as their efforts to repress his messaging.US Economyread more
JP Morgan's Jamie Dimon says student lending "is a disgrace and its hurting America," he told Yahoo Finance Tuesday.Economyread more
Mnuchin tells CNBC he's confident President Trump and China's Xi Jinping can make progress in stalled trade talks.World Economyread more
The first debates will give most of the contenders their biggest platform yet to present themselves to the American people.Politicsread more
President Trump says "I hope we don't" have a war with Iran but it "would not last very long."Politicsread more
The stock market is shrinking for several key reasons, but there's a way for investors to maneuver it, says Citi Research strategist Robert Buckland.Trading Nationread more
Stocks rose on Wednesday as comments from Treasury Secretary Steven Mnuchin lifted expectations of a potential trade deal between China and the U.S.Marketsread more
Presidents Donald Trump and Xi Jinping are scheduled to meet Saturday, the second day of the two-day G-20 summit in Osaka, Japan.Politicsread more
A small group of companies have gotten so big that they are essentially becoming the market, and when they do well, the markets do well.Trader Talk with Bob Pisaniread more
Retailers can't let Amazon have all the sales on Prime Day. Target and eBay are two companies trying to compete.Retailread more
Democrats want Mueller's testimony on his probe into Russian interference in the 2016 election and Trump's efforts to influence it.Politicsread more
Former U.S. spy agency contractor Edward Snowden has landed a job at a Russian website, after fleeing America and seeking asylum in Moscow, his lawyer said on Thursday.
"Edward starts work in November… He will provide support for a large Russian site," lawyer Anatoly Kucherena said, according to state-run news agency RIA. Kucherena added that the site could not be named for security reasons.
Barack Obama's government has been seeking Snowden's return ever since he fled to Hong Kong then Russia in June, after leaking documents to the international press about the National Security Agency's (NSA) surveillance program.
(Read more: US spying a 'slap in the face': EU lawmaker)
His explosive revelations have strained tensions between Washington and several major allies. German Chancellor Angela Merkel sent an adviser to quiz officials in the U.S. over allegations they tapped her phone calls, while European Union politicians held a series of inquiries last month into the surveillance claims and called for the suspension of a key data sharing agreement with America.
Russian president Vladimir Putin has rejected calls from the U.S. for Snowden's return and said that his temporary asylum could be further extended, creating more tensions between the U.S. and Russia.
Snowden's location in Russia has been kept secret and he has only been spotted in a few pictures and videos. Earlier this month he met with four former U.S. government officials who supported his cause.
(Read more: Filmmakers look to crowdfunding for Snowden movie)
U.S lawmakers are locked in a tussle over the spying allegations at home. Patrick Leahy, the Democrat chairman of the Senate judiciary committee has co-sponsored a bill that places significant limits on the NSA's surveillance actions, called the USA Freedom Act. But the head of the NSA, Keith Alexander, defended the agency, saying it acts within the law.
Meanwhile, the U.S. Justice Department said on Wednesday that it had joined a lawsuit against United States Investigations Services, the firm that hired Snowden. While the legal proceedings are not about the company's handling of Snowden, they claim the firm failed to carry out quality background checks. The lawsuit was originally filed more than two years ago.
—By CNBC's Arjun Kharpal: Follow him on Twitter