America's unemployed spend more time on job search on average, but it varies depending on unemployment benefits, a new study says.
Retail sales for the week ending March 6 rose a robust 2.9 percent from a week earlier. Freed from snow and shovels, and ready for spring, shoppers bust loose.
Passed in 2000, the law allows British police to stop and search anyone in London without giving a reason.
On Wall Street, the setup is a technical formation, usually the harbinger of a profitable trade.
Politicians promise more government to lure marginal voters. One solution would be to let a random sample of jurors decide elections.
The green movement in California might be costing the state much-needed revenue.
Advocates of an immigration overhaul are proposing biometric ID cards for all American workers.
Lord Ashcroft, a leading Conservative donor, has revealed he's a non-domiciled resident or non-dom, who doesn't have to pay UK taxes on overseas income.
The Pringles recall is the latest in a string of recalls due to salmonella contamination in a popular ingredient.
The world's efforts to train the next generation of entrepreneurs is inadequate, a new report warns.
A group of economists are creating the Financial Conditions Indicator to chart the economy's direction.
The FTC can decide that a merger must be undone, even years after its completion.
There is a connection between fiat currencies and trade deficits, but to say that fiat currencies cause trade deficits is an overstatement.
A look at the wave of debt crises spreading around the globe.
Smaller minority- and female-run firms are seeing a boost in the tough economy, but not because of affirmative action or political correctness. They can work more efficiently, for less money than big white-male-dominated firms.
A runaway Prius in San Diego stole the spotlight Monday from Toyota's spirited defense of its electronic acceleration system.