Student loan refinancing companies say they offer borrowers a way to save thousands of dollars on their debt, by allowing them to pay off their loans at a lower interest rate, in less time. » Read More
By: Fred Imbert
J.P. Morgan Chase CEO Jamie Dimon got a 5 percent bump — $2 million — in his pay last year following record annual earnings for the company. » Read More
The presidency of Donald Trump has indirectly helped the real estate market in South Florida, says the Miami property magnate. » Read More
Jon Fortt breaks down the pros and cons with venture capitalists Jeff Richards of GGV and Graham Brown of Lerer Hippeau, CNBC personal finance correspondent Sharon Epperson, and three young professionals.
Jon Fortt talks to Postmates CEO Bastian Lehmann about delivery, his path to entrepreneurship, and the road to profits. During the conversation, insights come in a live chat with Mike Isaac of the New York Times and Courtney Reagan of CNBC.
CNBC experts discuss how technology is changing the way people think about health and fitness. Plus, WW International (formerly Weight Watchers) CEO Mindy Grossman joins Jon for a closer look at the marriage of nutrition and tech.
The number of home sales in Manhattan fell 14 percent in 2018, the steepest drop since 2009, according to new data. In the fourth quarter, the median price for an apartment in New York City fell below $1 million for the first time in three years.
An art gallery in Florence, Italy, has pleaded for Germany to return a "masterpiece" that was looted by Nazi troops in 1944.
The winner can expect to pay more than 45 percent of their windfall in federal and state taxes.
If someone wins the top prize in Tuesday night's drawing, they might have a hard time shielding their identity.
A look back at the top "Fortt Knox" stories of 2018 and a look ahead to what's next.
Are we heading into a healthier housing market? Or a more dangerous one?
Disappointed you didn't win the top prize in the last Mega Millions drawing? Now you can go after an even bigger amount. Of course, you likely won't win.
Americans may be feeling a little less generous this season, but there are still plenty of benefits to year-end giving.
Only 62 percent of Republican millionaires say they would vote to re-elect President Trump if the election were held today, the latest CNBC Millionaire Survey reveals.
Coinbase's CEO is joining the ranks of billionaires pledging to donate the majority of their wealth.
Although the top federal tax rate was reduced by the new tax law that took effect in 2018, lottery winners could end up owing more to the IRS.
Mathieu Jullien, general manager for Europe at Wine Source, told CNBC that fine wines would see a more global distribution, but also experience a hike in value.
Despite widespread fears that the new tax changes will hurt charitable giving, millionaires plan to give the same or more than last year, according to a new survey.
Wealth managers at Swiss bank Credit Suisse have advised their high-net worth clients to think about moving assets out of the U.K. due to the uncertainty surrounding Brexit, according to a report from the Financial Times.
Millionaires claim they are bullish about the economy and their fortunes for 2019. But they also say political dysfunction and government debt are looming problems, according to the latest CNBC Millionaire Survey.
The more pressing crisis facing higher education is not student debt but graduation rates, says Arizona State University President Michael Crow.
What's right for you? What's the difference between spending less than $1,000 or more than $2,000 on a PC?
Unless the inequitable lack of access to private markets is addressed, retirement savers will continue to be deprived of the ability to participate in high-growth business models and feel markets operate for the benefit of well-connected "insiders."
Saving more for retirement is the fifth-most-popular New Year's resolution in a new survey. Here's a look, in broad strokes, at six other — out of a legion of possible — retirement-related moves you might consider making for 2019.
As the Dow tanks and tech stocks enter a bear market, there is no end to panicky headlines about the stampede to cash and bonds. The truth is that wealthy investors have been in fixed income and cash since well before the recent volatility started.