The glittery initial public offering, which prices Thursday evening, may not be all gold.
Hearings look to the future of a U.S. military campaign against the militants in Iraq and Syria.
During a safety drill, a bus began rolling down a hill. The bus driver was killed while saving a student.
It was the first official enrollment update since shortly after the open enrollment season ended in April.
Avoid these stocks right now, says Bespoke's Hickey.
The Fed took an enforcement against Santander, saying the bank should not pay out dividends without prior written approval.
The federal debt grew at the slowest pace since 2007 in the second quarter, the Federal Reserve said on Thursday.
New research in mice suggests artificial sweeteners may disrupt the ability to regulate blood sugar, causing changes in metabolism that can be a precursor to diabetes.
James Clapper, the director of national intelligence, denied Thursday that he lied to Congress about government surveillance last year, and he rolled out a new national intelligence strategy that includes principles of ethics for intelligence officers.
Dallas was the fastest-growing city in 2013 when it comes to new millionaires, according to a new report.
Yahoo will sell part of its stake in Alibaba when the firm goes public and could receive $6 billion after taxes.
Police say a Pennsylvania man caused more than $14,000 damage to several other vehicles when he took a dare to do a "doughnut" with his pickup truck in a bar parking lot.
"I do have a buy rating," said Neil Doshi, analyst at CRT Capital Group. But not all market watchers share his optimism.
An injured athlete, politicians, socialites, cute dogs, Beyonce and airborne vegetables all make appearances in this week's collection.
An analysis says the issue has been the subject of more campaign commercials than any other.
In The Good, The Bad, and The Ugly: A buy rating on Alibaba; rough housing numbers; and Apple's privacy push
Ukraine President Petro Poroshenko appealed to the U.S. to support Ukraine's freedom and democracy before unrest spread to other areas with large Russian populations.
The network had also tried to tame expectations in the wake of Chuck Todd's initial win.
Alibaba will price within its existing range of $66 to $68 a share, CNBC has learned from sources familiar with the situation.