Travel- and retail-industry leaders are fretting about a decline in international visitors to the U.S. » Read More
By: Fred Imbert
Stocks opened higher on Wednesday following the release of stronger-than-expected quarterly results from some of the biggest U.S. companies. » Read More
A group of 21 U.S. state attorneys general filed suit to challenge the FCC's decision to do away with net neutrality.
Google is introducing a cloud tool that people can use to build artificial intelligence models for recognizing objects in images.
Goldman Sachs reported fourth-quarter earnings that topped Wall Street estimates, but bond trading results were uncharacteristically weaker.
The Swiss bank UBS has updated its call on the number of rate hikes that the U.S. Federal Reserve will announce this year.
Tiffany & Co. reported an 8 percent increase in net revenue during the 2017 holiday season.
Saudi Arabia will deposit $2 billion into Yemen's central bank in an effort to support the war-torn country's economic crisis.
Stock market optimism among professional investors just keeps on surging, and is now at the highest levels since before the crash of 1987.
Chinese bidders are circling Johnson & Johnson's diabetes care business in a deal that could fetch up to $4 billion.
The rise in mortgage applications last week doesn't make sense — unless you factor in fear.
Bank of America reports better-than-expected adjusted fourth-quarter earnings, but adjusted revenue falls short of expectations.
The offending fleet is almost two thirds less fuel efficient than the best performers.
President Donald Trump's former chief strategist Steve Bannon declined to comply with a subpoena ordering him to answer questions from a U.S. House intelligence panel.
An attempt by Miramax to buy Weinstein Co. has complicated plans to sell the studio to a group of investors.
U.S. stock index futures posted sharp gains before Wednesday’s open, ahead of major corporate earnings.
U.S. government debt yields rose Wednesday after industrial production data beat Wall Street expectations.
House Republicans considered a stopgap bill to fund the U.S. government through Feb. 16 to avert a shutdown.
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The U.S. government could shut down this week and that could spell trouble for investors in the near term, history shows.
Automakers unveiled updated versions of old favorites at the North American International Auto Show.
The 1939 Mercedes was built for and used by the Nazi leader during World War II.
A New York City designer has his sights set on becoming fashion royalty, but his company is barely scraping by. He is disorganized and lacks focus, leaving his clothing line without an identity. His unpaid loans and understaffed store are damaging his personal relationships. If Marcus can’t find a way to fix the fabric of this company, it will be ripped to shreds. All New The Profit Tuesday 10P ET/PT
Visa CEO Alfred Kelly speaks with CNBC’s Jon Fortt about bitcoin transactions.
Jay Leno and Donald Osborne check out the values of the 1962 Chevrolete Biscayne, 1946 Kurtis-Offy Midget and 1972 Gurney Olsonite Eagle.