Tue, Mar 31, 2015, 7:05 AM AEDT - Australia Markets open in 2 hrs 55 mins
U.S. stocks rebounded on Monday, amid encouraging talks of stimulus in Asia, as investors eyed the week's economic data.
Real-time video apps have gained traction, but social media streams likely will have little effect on sports broadcasting.
PayPal founder Max Levchin is speaking out against Indiana's "religious freedom" law and encouraging other Silicon Valley executives to examine their ties to the state.
The "Halftime Report" traders give their trades for the second half.
Tesla shares rose on Monday after CEO Elon Musk tweeted that the company would unveil a new product.
The supply of U.S. companies with junk-rated debt is rising just as investor demand for higher yields is climbing.
The euro slumped against the dollar on worries over whether Greece would secure aid before it runs out of cash in three weeks.
Errors hit "a significant subset" of Google Gmail users connecting with the IMAP protocol on Monday.
Experts Tom Lee and Lindsey Bell said that, despite a "weak" first quarter, they remain high on U.S. equities.
Former Fed Chairman Ben Bernanke says downward pressure on rates would ease as economic recovery in Europe takes hold.
Two former federal agents were accused of stealing bitcoins while investigating digital black market Silk Road.
Barack Obama will make a nice salary this year, but it pales in comparison to the sum Singapore's leader will take in.
CNBC Rapid Update, which averages tracking forecasts from economists, fell 0.4 percent to 1.4 percent after weaker consumer spending in February.
Apple CEO Tim Cook called recent "religious freedom" legislation passed in Indiana "very dangerous" and bad for business.
Earnings recessions without a full-blown economic recession are a rarity, but if history is a guide it doesn't necessarily have to be a negative event for the stock market.
Rents and occupancy rates at malls are outrunning those in the overall sector.
Lynn Tilton, one of the richest self-made women in America, has vowed to fight fraud charges brought by the SEC, calling it a battle between "good and evil."
Once a darling of emerging market investors, the slump in oil prices mean Nigeria's economy is seen continuing to slow after this weekend's elections.
Ford will resurrect the Lincoln Continental as its top-of-the line luxury sedan.
A trader made over $2 million in just 28 minutes, playing what could be one of the biggest tech deals this year.
Deflation in the euro zone is a bigger risk to credit ratings across the world than the fall in the price of oil, Fitch Ratings reported Monday.
CNBC's Jim Cramer explained why the year's first quarter was so disappointing.
The agonizing Federal Reserve interest rate guessing game is turning a long-held investment phenomenon on its head, Citi's Tobias Levkovich tells CNBC.
Signed contracts to buy existing homes rose 3.1 percent from January, according to the National Association of Realtors.
Markets kicked off the week strong, with health care deals and anticipation of more stimulus in China moving global stocks.
Luxury goods group Richemont has said it is in talks over a potential "business combination" between its high-end online retailer Net-a-Porter and Italian fashion website Yoox.
Protecting your stock portfolio against market volatility means diversifying into an array of sectors, from bonds to REITs, that buffer your holdings.
Stress is the number one epidemic of our civilization, leading to both mental and physical ailments, best-selling author Deepak Chopra tells CNBC.
U.S. stock index futures indicated a sharply higher open on Monday, following European stocks' move upwards, ahead a data-packed week.
California is bracing for year four of a major drought and many farmers already are reducing acreage as water supplies are low.
Iran is trying to expand its empire much like Hitler's Germany before World War II, former CIA chief James Woolsey tells CNBC.
These are the stocks posting the largest moves before the bell.
Traders are worried Iran could begin selling oil into an already oversupplied market, but other forces could support prices, Helima Croft tells CNBC.
Teva said the deal would add a portfolio of drugs for the treatment of central nervous system disorders.
Roughly half of American households are saving no more than 5 percent of their income, according to a Bankrate.com survey.