Some White House officials expect the Cabinet secretary, who has known the president for years, to depart as soon as this summer.Politicsread more
The Guggenheim CIO says he had been approached by the White House about possibly joining the Federal Reserve.The Fedread more
Epstein is accused of sexually exploiting dozens of underage girls from 2002 through 2005 at his New York and Florida residences. He is a former friend of Presidents Donald...Politicsread more
When you think of Prime Day, you might be thinking about deals on Instant Pots and Amazon Echo devices — not half-off dresses and designer heels. But the market for apparel...Retailread more
Joe Lonsdale says his fellow Palantir co-founder Peter Thiel was "courageous" for speaking out against Alphabet's Google.Technologyread more
Wall Street analysts say it is increasingly possible the Trump administration will try using a stronger weapon in the currency wars than just presidential tweets.Market Insiderread more
Twitter rebuilt its website from the ground up for the first time ever, here's what it looks like.Technologyread more
Amazon is expanding its empire and Morgan Stanley believes Bezos' ambitious satellite internet plan could become very lucrative.Investing in Spaceread more
Charles Schwab is in talks to buy USAA's brokerage and wealth-management operations for about $2 billion, The Wall Street Journal reported.Wall Streetread more
The talks are expected to be the most contentious in a decade amid "America first" policies from the Trump administration, a tight labor market and thousands of job cuts and...Autosread more
Parents may or may not choose favorites, but bank accounts may well do better by daughters, according to a new survey.
After they turn 18, daughters are less likely than their male counterparts to move home or need financial assistance, according to a new survey, Time.com reports. The survey, conducted by Harris Poll for Yodlee Interactive, also found that adults daughters are also more likely to provide care for their parents later in life, according to Time.
Read More Daughter heirs-apparent of mega moguls
The survey found that 41 percent of adult men with living parents say they receive money from their folks, while 31 percent of women in the same situation see their incomes supplemented, Time reported. Men are also more likely to live with their parents than women, at 32 percent and 25 percent, respectively, according to Time's reading of the survey.
Son's aren't always a drag on income, though. The survey found that they "are slightly more likely to help subsidize their parents' living costs than daughters are, even as women are more likely to be the caregivers," Time reported.
—By CNBC staff