November 2010 Headlines
Billionaire David Green, CEO of Hobby Lobby, has closely followed Biblical principles over the years. It's the God behind those principles he credits for his success.
On Cyber Monday, online retailers experienced a sales surge that could surpass last year's numbers by 20 percent.
TransUnion, a credit reporting agency, found that more than 8 million Americans have stopped using their credit cards, an 11 percent decline.
The Congressional Budget Office says the 2008 bank bailout won't cost taxpayers as much as they previously thought.
Not everyone is happy about the European Union's proposed bailout of Ireland.
It's Cyber Monday - the busiest online shopping day of the year, as online stores are offering discounts and free shipping to capitalize on this season's momentum.
How can you get the most for your money this holiday season without going into debt? Financial fitness coach Sanyika Calloway-Boyce shares some tips on how to stay disciplined.
A new poll shows that Americans are less concerned about debt than a year ago, but that doesn't mean they'll be spending freely this Christmas season.
Some members of the Federal Reserve have expressed concern about the impact the Fed's quantitative easing initiative could have on the dollar.
The traditional "Black Friday" shopping day after Thanksgiving is turning into "Black Thursday."
For shoppers weary of having to try on numerous clothes just to find the right outfit, two stores have introduced a process that may make for hassle free shopping.
has named Operation Blessing International as the sixth most efficient charity in the country.
After a debt-crippled Ireland finally swallowed its pride and asked the EU for a bailout, it now appears Spain, the fourth-largest economy in Europe, may follow suit.
Thanksgiving dinner is more expensive this year due to higher food prices, according to a new report by the Food Institute.
A new report by the National Association of Business Economists suggests Americans shouldn't look for the economy to improve any time soon.
Ireland has formally applied for a massive bailout from the European Union in an effort to keep its banking system from collapsing.
Charities from coast to coast are having trouble collecting what is usually the centerpiece of the American Thanksgiving meal -- the turkey.
Food prices could start climbing again next year. The United Nations is warning about shortages in key crops like corn and wheat.
The turnaround marks a new phase for the auto giant since the controversial government bailout in 2009.
European Union and Irish officials are trying to find a way to stabilize Ireland's banks and restore confidence to the entire 16-nation Eurozone.
Consumer prices rose moderately in October but there was little sign of inflation as the cost of autos, clothing and hotels fell.
Many churches are looking for financial relief and some have decided to help their situation by leasing their buildings as location sites for cell towers.
Mark Di Vincenzo says the right timing will help you get more for your money, maximize your time, take better care of your health, and make smarter career choices.
The so-called "fabric of our lives" may get more expensive next year.
China is changing its international investment strategy. For the first time, the People's Republic is putting more money into hard assets like iron, oil and copper and less into U.S. government securities.
Iran says that if oil hits $100 a barrel, it will not hurt the global economy.
After a couple of dismal holiday shopping seasons, consumers seem to be ready to spend again -- and stores are gearing up to fight for the business.
Lawmakers are staking out their positions over recent recommendations to trim the federal deficit, including a combination of tax hikes and spending cuts.
Leaders of the world's 20 major economies refused to support a proposal by the U.S to force China to let its currency appreciate and cut its trade surplus.
October saw the sharpest drop in the number of homes foreclosed, with home repossessions declining by 9 percent from September.
Wal-Mart Stores Inc. is going for the jugular in the holiday retailing war, announcing Thursday that it will offer free shipping on nearly 60,000 online items - with no minimum purchase requirement.
Fewer people applied for unemployment aid last week, the third drop in four weeks and evidence that the job market is showing signs of life.
Leaders of other countries are concerned about the latest Federal Reserve decision to flood the U.S. economy with $600 billion in cash.
The Federal Reserve's plan to strengthen the U.S. economy by printing more money has been harshly criticized by economists in the U.S. and overseas.
The price of gold hit another record high on Tuesday just above $1,420 while silver has gone over $28.
The world's leading economic powers should think about going back to a modified gold standard, according to World Bank Group President Robert B. Zoellick.
A new report from the U.S. Labor Department shows the economy still isn't generating enough jobs to bring down the nation's unemployment rate.
The Federal Reserve is trying to stimulate the economy by putting more money into the system.
Mortgage buyer Freddie Mac on Wednesday posted a narrower loss of $4.1 billon in the July-September quarter.
The Federal Reserve is getting ready for its latest attempt to strengthen the economy.
Americans slowed their spending in September to the weakest pace in three months and their incomes fell for the first time in 14 months.