Top Business Stories from the U.S.
Updated: 8 hours 31 min ago
There's a lot of money sitting on the sidelines of the global economy. Let's put it to work to benefit all, says Ret. Gen. Wesley Clark.
Stock markets around the world were in or near correction territory (a 10 percent drop) on Wednesday.
Intel and Qualcomm appear attractive for the next quarter or two, Christopher Rolland of FBR Capital Markets says.
U.S. business inventories rose less than expected in August, which might lead economists to lower forecasts for economic growth in the third quarter.
The Ebola outbreak rages on. But there is no vaccine, raising questions if the world is prepared for an epidemic.
If history is any indication, stocks are likely to keep falling, technician Carter Worth argues.
Stocks, bonds and commodities all fell sharply at the open Wednesday on weak economic data and fears about Europe.
As oil continues its spiral downward, how much further can it go?
Target-date funds are considered a simple solution for retirement savers to invest with a hands-off approach.
Greek equities took another battering Wednesday while its yields spiked, as concerns about the strength of the euro zone economy spooked investors.
Russia's prime minister says ties with the U.S. have been damaged by "destructive" sanctions imposed on the country.
What's next for "The Tonight Show" alum? Jay Leno will star in a new primetime CNBC show focusing on the car collector's market.
Prices received by US producers fell in September for the first time in over a year, while manufacturing activity in New York hit a six-month low.
Total retail sales dropped 0.3 percent during the month, the Commerce Department said.
German Bund yields fell to a record low as worries over a deteriorating euro zone economic outlook, fed by another credit rating blow for France.
Hewlett-Packard has ended merger talks with EMC Corp. and may announce this development as soon as Wednesday, sources told Reuters.
Betterment Institutional hopes their cheap and automated personal investing platform will also catch on with financial advisors.
If the Fed would only raise rates, it would strengthen the U.S. dollar and boost world economies, BlackRock CEO Larry Fink tells CNBC.
"I'm pretty optimistic here because of this meltdown," BlackRock CEO Laurence Fink told CNBC.
BofA was helped by better-than-expected credit, expenses, and trading revenues, a banking analyst told CNBC.