The Oil Price Information Service's Tom Kloza, who predicted the 2015 oil collapse, gives us his latest prediction. » Read More
Lawyers for the three tech companies are scheduled to testify in Congress on behalf of their clients on Nov. 1
Car makers are trying to jolt the electric market, but an analyst explains to CNBC why the death of gas cars may be exaggerated.
U.S. Secretary of State Rex Tillerson on Sunday promoted a Trump administration goal of uniting Saudi Arabia and Iraq in common cause to counter Iran.
The U.S government issued a rare public warning that sophisticated hackers are targeting energy and industrial firms.
Russell Investments' Doug Gordon explains what could drive the stock market even higher.
The U.S. military has been suffering a pilot shortage for some time now, as does the commercial air industry.
Japan PM Abe's ruling bloc on track for big election win, according to exit polls.
With my plan in place, jobs will grow, family incomes will rise and we will make America great again.
CNBC gets behind the wheel of the Toyota 86, a competitor to the Mazda Miata.
An active manager’s ability to navigate risk and add diversification is more important than ever.
If you're looking for pumpkins in Florida and Texas this year, there's a chance some stores may not be stocking them.
Barack Obama, George W. Bush, George H.W Bush, Bill Clinton and Jimmy Carter helped raise money for hurricane relief.
Tech is making wedding costs reach celebrity-like levels.
The TSA is hoping to score a touchdown with fliers, by offering to sign up fans for its PreCheck program at NFL games.
While the NFL deals with protests and weaker performance in the U.S., ratings in the UK have soared over 60 percent in the past year.
With tech moguls earning billions so early in their lives, its creating a group of donors willing to back social and political issues.
Ongoing North Korea tensions carry long-term consequences for the region, Singapore's prime minister told CNBC on Thursday.
China's unemployment rate has hit its lowest point in multiple years at 3.95 percent by the end of September.
Economists are now asking a radical question: what happens to the economy if artificial intelligence starts generating original thought?