Citigroup reported a stronger-than expected adjusted quarterly profit as its fixed-income business performed ahead of forecasts.
Regulators are spotting abuse as companies shift from traditional targets to zero in on student loans. The New York Times reports.
The new White House press secretary watches CNN and reads POLITICO.
Despite an engine fire, Lockheed Martin remains hopeful that its F-35 will make its debut at the Farnborough airshow.
His campaign manager credits him for having the foresight to gear up early for a tough race.
The judge in the Colorado theater shootings case has told a doctor not to video-record the second sanity evaluation of defendant James Holmes, at least until a hearing on the matter.
A boy's itchy rash revealed that iPads may contain nickel, one of the most common allergy-inducing metals.
Alcoa has invested heavily in its U.S. aerospace business, CEO Klaus Kleinfeld tells CNBC.
Buddy "Cake Boss" Valastro's gastronomical gifts were of little help when his 32-foot Boston Whaler got lost in heavy fog and and low visibility in New York Harbor.
If Trump Plaza closes, Atlantic City could lose a third of its casinos and a quarter of its casino workforce in less than a year.
Utilities have doubted the role big data can play in managing the grid, but it may save them billions in the future.
Pizza Hut will roll out nationally an almost-pizza-sized chocolate-chip cookie, cut into eight slices. USA Today reports.
As U.S. sees a crisis of children on its southern border, another image from another time seems inescapable: that ship full of Jewish refugees off our shores as World War II approached, write David Gergen and Daniel Katz.
As the SEC investigates CYNK Technology, the days of boiler rooms and high-pressured telemarketing are gone.
Prosecutorial misconduct and suppressed evidence once made Shareef Cousin the youngest person on death row, convicted for a crime for which he was later exonerated.