November 2011 Headlines
President Obama has said Spain should be a model for America in green technology. But economists say they should be a warning to America, not an example.
European finance ministers for the 17 countries that use the euro have decided to put off any major actions on the region's debt crisis.
Nevada is a beautiful state, but the ugliness brought by the country's housing crisis has turned some neighborhoods into virtual ghost towns.
The Wall Street Journal is reporting that the social networking site wants to raise as much as $10 billion by selling stock to the public.
The parent company of American Airlines has filed for chapter 11 bankruptcy protection, citing overwhelming debt due expensive labor contracts and rising fuel costs.
All eyes are on Europe's financial problems, but with America's federal debt growing so large, so fast -- the U.S. could soon be in its own disaster.
France and Germany are working on a plan to prevent the European debt crisis from getting worse.
More Americans shopped for Black Friday bargains this year than ever before.
Christmas isn't just for kids. Retailers will tell you it's also for people's pets.
The goal of the shopping day is to steer shoppers toward locally owned small businesses instead of bigger stores.
A U.S. Navy seaman tells CBN News about his job search outside the military, saying he has "put it in God's hands."
A few violent incidents broke out on Black Friday as millions of shoppers rushed into stores that opened their doors several hours earlier than usual.
This Thanksgiving is shaping up to be the most expensive ever. And it's not just travel costs that are up.
Retailers are rolling back the clock on Black Friday, opening their doors at midnight Thursday. But Massachusetts stores are left out of the game.
Experts say the decline in applications could be a sign hiring is picking up.
China's currency could pose a challenge to the U.S. dollar's global dominance within a decade, according to a special commission appointed by Congress.
Forbes Magazine recently examined the best cities for working mothers and their families to call home.
The chances of a recession in the United States are now above 50 percent, according to research from the San Francisco Federal Reserve.
Some of the nation's largest retailers are looking to start Black Friday early this year -- a move some worry will encroach on family time.
Some people overlook coupons in magazines and newspapers, not realizing that cutting, saving and sorting them can save hundreds of dollars at the supermarket.
Twenty-one of the world's leaders are discussing ways to revive the global economy at the Asia-Pacific Economic Cooperation Summit being held in Hawaii this week.
Soaring food prices have many Americans saying no to dining out. Now many restaurants are working hard to win them back.
Italy's Senate voted 156-2 in favor of a new package of economic reforms demanded by the European Union on Friday.
An unexpected drop in unemployment claims and signs of progress in Europe's debt crisis pushed stocks higher in afternoon trading Thursday.
The number of people who applied for unemployment benefits last week fell to a seasonally adjusted 390,000, the Labor Department said Thursday.
The Obama administration has reversed its decision to approve a new tax on Christmas trees after conservative critics accused the White House of spoiling Christmas.
Stock markets around the world recovered Thursday after a major sell off which took nearly 400 points off the Dow industrials on Wednesday.
The Agriculture Department on Tuesday gave its approval for a 15-cent fee on fresh Christmas trees.
Many businesses believe the United States is in a new recession now, or headed for one.
Silvio Berlusconi vowed to step down as Italy's prime minister after parliament passes a "stability bill" containing economic reforms demanded by the EU.
Experts note that both credit unions and major banks come with advantages and dissadvantages and encourage consumers to do their homework.
Some economists are now questioning whether anything can save the eurozone in its present form.
Jim Skinner, chief executive officer for the McDonald's Corporation, says in order to help the U.S. economy, lawmakers in Washington need to curb spending and cut taxes.
Baja Fresh CEO David Kim's business success captured the attention of the hit CBS show "Undercover Boss." But it was his faith that had audiences talking.
The number of people out of work dropped by a tenth of a point to 9 percent, the first drop since July.
Greece's Prime Minister may lose his position after creating international turmoil over a Greek bailout deal hammered out last week by European leaders.
Two officials close to Greece's prime minister say he has scrapped his plan to hold a national referendum on the latest European rescue plan for Greece.
What if you could move into a quarter-million dollar house for just $16? One Texas man did so under an old 'squatters rights' law.
The Federal Reserve issued an even gloomier outlook for the U.S. economy on Wednesday than it did just five months ago.
Financial experts say new congressional regulations have had a big role in the cost of banking, forcing the institutions to pass the higher costs on to consumers.
Greece's call for a national referendum on a rescue deal, threatens to unravel the hard-won $177 billion eurozone plan hammered out in Brussels last week.
Four banks have decided to drop newly-imposed debit card fees after consumers nationwide cried foul over what they viewed as gouging.
Markets fell Tuesday over concern that Europe's plan to save the euro is already falling apart.
After a month of historic gains, the U.S. stock market ended October on a low note over concerns about Europe's plan to contain Greece's debt crisis.