The top 1 percent exhibit certain behaviors worth emulating. Here are three investing habits that could benefit anyone.
Donald Trump files a $100 million lawsuit over the roar of jets that he says are being purposely directed to fly over his ritzy Palm Beach club.
President Obama unveils an ambitious proposal to pay for two years of community college, saying education shouldn't be a privilege reserved for a few.
The so-called 400% Man has a background, uncomplicated approach to investing and success rate that bear an uncanny resemblance to Buffett's.
A man shot his hedge fund founder father to death inside his New York City apartment after they argued over the son's allowance, police say.
The growth in 3-D printing suggests a shiny future for Puris and its production of titanium powder with its one-of-a-kind atomizer.
Florida's growth reflects demographic trends that are reshaping American politics and culture.
The White House releases a draft of its plan to rate U.S. colleges and tie federal aid to performance as a way to coax institutions to pull up their socks.
While plenty of people want to give the president a piece of their mind or perhaps a slap upside the head, is a presidential punching bag appropriate?
Kraft Foods Group says that CEO Tony Vernon plans to retire later this month, and names Chairman John Cahill as his successor.
Three childhood friends turn California dreaming into a fledgling business involving yerba mate, a traditional energy-booting tea.
Sign-up season for President Obama's health care law gets off to a stronger start, even as Americans remain skeptical about the new social program.
Growing opposition among Democrats and persistent opposition from the tea party Republicans has left a $1 trillion government-wide spending bill teetering.
Exposed to the light of day, a year-end, $1.1 trillion spending bill draws both vociferous objections from liberals and milder criticism from conservatives.
A new family is leading the reinvention of Gamse Lithographing, a Maryland printer that had rethink how it does business in the Internet age.
Steve Jobs' famous boyhood garage really didn't shelter much activity, Apple co-founder Steve Wozniak recalls.
If you've ever had this thought when opening a holiday gift, you're not alone. Here are six of the strangest gift ideas, as told MainStreet.com.
Caterpillar CEO Douglas Oberhelman tells CNBC that immigration is key to furthering the economy and job market.
President Obama recently told prominent CEOs that he wants to work with them to overcome stagnant wages.
Martha Stewart's company says plans are in place for it to open a New York coffee shop, but declines to offer more details, such as when it will open.
At Brahms Mount in Maine, making blankets for a modern world still means using 70-year-old looms.
Operation HOPE and John Bryant strive to educate America's poor and teetering classes to empower themselves through financial literacy and small business.
Billionaires have often been industrialists, real estate moguls or technology pioneers, but James Simons began his path to riches using math.
Leading CEOs, angered by challenges to certain workplace wellness programs, threaten to side with anti-Obamacare forces unless the administration backs off.