Even before the troubled Trump Taj Mahal casino opened in 1990, Marvin Roffman predicted it would flop. Donald Trump took offense and Roffman was fired. But the securities analyst had the last laugh.
The two economists — professors at Harvard and MIT, respectively — were awarded the prize "for their contributions to contract theory."
When school test scores are published on real estate web sites, is that an objective data point, or a subtle form of racial steering? Experts say it's complicated.
The release of an 11-year-old Donald Trump video has sent reverberations throughout the media, and raised many questions about how news organizations should cover the GOP presidential candidate.
Violent protests have shut down most South African universities in recent weeks as students nationwide protest high tuition fees. They pledge to continue the violence until tuition fees are scrapped.
In light of a recent rash of "creepy clown" sightings and incidents across the country, some working clowns say the controversy is negatively affecting their business.
In hacked emails published by WikiLeaks, Hillary Clinton presents a more nuanced view of the financial system than her campaign speeches would suggest.
An Atlantic City casino with Donald Trump's name on it is going out of business. The Trump Taj Mahal is shutting down because it's losing millions of dollars a month.
Web developers and medical researchers are taking note of the potential for harnessing our phones, tablets and laptops as tools to moderate drinking, or stay sober after quitting booze.
We take you inside the headquarters of Wells Fargo bank. It's a place where a bunch of young, stressed-out workers were rewarded for doing some very bad things.
The company says nearly 281,500 Volkswagen and Audi vehicles from as far back as 2007 may leak fuel. Different defects are involved, but one is improperly assembled suction pumps in the fuel tanks.
Customers for individual insurance policies who don't qualify for federal subsidies are facing double-digit premium increases in many places this year. The cost is forcing hard choices about coverage.
The giant poultry producer says that it is now raising all of its chickens without routine antibiotics. Only those flocks that get sick, about 5 percent of all birds, will be treated.
Economic forecasters had predicted between 170,000 and 176,000 new jobs for September.
Free trade is taking a beating in this election year. But the man who created the free-trade world we live in now, thought free trade was the way to world peace. He even won the Nobel Peace Prize.
40 million young people in the world's largest economies are neither in school, employed nor in any kind of training program. They're called NEETs. Economists say they are a big problem.
New regulations will require companies to report more detailed pay data, including how much men and women are paid. Many companies are auditing their payroll and finding that analyzing the information and handling the results can be tricky.
The company has been under scrutiny from federal regulators over its blood-testing technology. Theranos says it will focus on a testing product called miniLab.
If it shows steady unemployment and job growth figures, that would help Democrat Hillary Clinton. If the numbers get worse, that would give an edge to Republican Donald Trump.
Transportation officials say road fatalities spiked alarmingly in the U.S. in the first half of 2016. But they say they will develop a plan to eliminate crash deaths in 30 years.