Confidence among the nation's homebuilders jumped unexpectedly in December on expectations for a stronger economy. » Read More
U.S. stocks opened sharply higher as investors eagerly awaited a vote on a bill that would cut corporate taxes.
The Dow Jones industrial average just did something it has never done in its 121-year history.
Miller said that the closest he came to having half of his fund in one asset was having large positions in three stocks in the 1990s.
Package-holding lockers become especially important around the holiday season.
While the storm that decimated Puerto Rico was unavoidable, the one that tore through residents' savings was not.
CNBC's Jim Cramer calls out self-proclaimed deficit hawks such as Sen. Bob Corker who moved into the "yes" column.
Puerto Rico is a separate fiscal jurisdiction from the mainland U.S., which offers its residents unique tax protections.
BMO Capital Markets raises its rating for Costco shares to outperform from market perform, citing the company’s strong online sales growth.
The CNBC All-America Economic Survey finds a near record 41 percent expect the economy to improve in the next year.
Some strategists are floating the classic market adage around the pending tax legislation: "Buy the rumor, sell the news."
Goldman recommends a strategy based on a ratio from a Nobel Prize–winning economist.
The final tax bill would disallow taking advantage of current law, which is more generous.
GOP voters are depressed these days, says Commentary Magazine's Noah Rothman. Here's the big problem.
Bitcoin will surge past $20,000 and continue its meteoric march into six figures, according to independent research analyst, Ronnie Moas.
British police arrested a man who tried to force his way into a U.S. air force base in central England.
A new study finds that it's actually more affordable to rent than to own in 16 of the 33 largest metropolitan areas, USA Today reports.
Your resume "is not going to be sitting in the seat doing the work on Monday," Brian Bjelde says.
It's being called a $1.5 trillion package, but the tax changes set for a vote in Congress would create more than $5 trillion worth of winners and losers.
"When you're giving stuff away, you should be able to get Democrats," Axios' co-founder and executive editor says.