November 2012 Headlines
For most teenagers, spending money seems to come naturally. But that doesn't mean they know how to manage it.
At a question-and-answer session sponsored by Politico
, anti-tax advocate Grover Norquist wouldn't back down from his stance that government doesn't need new tax hikes.
President Obama is stepping up his efforts to raise taxes as part of his effort to avoid the so-called fiscal cliff.
The Charitable Giving Coalition has sent letters to President Obama and lawmakers, urging them to protect the tax deduction for givers.
After a weekend of discounted shopping the national shopping spree continues today online for Cyber Monday.
Whether it's fear of tighter regulations or fear of a deeper economic crisis, vendors say gun sales are up since the election.
Small businesses employ more than half of the nation's private sector. But many owners say the government is building barriers to being able to hire more full-time workers.
This year's Black Friday shoppers were split into two distinct groups: those who wanted to fall into a turkey-induced slumber and those who'd rather shop instead.
This holiday season could mean bad news for charities, a recent a World Vision holiday giving survey suggests.
People are already lining up for Black Friday deals even though there are still three days to go.
Black Friday is becoming "Black Thursday," with many big retailers opening their doors Thanksgiving night. But one Target employee is pushing managers to reconsider that decision.
Personal finance expert Vera Gibbons offered helpful tips on how consumers can keep their budgets under control and still enjoy the holiday season.
The eurozone has fallen back into recession for the first time in three years, and there are fears it will deepen for the 17 countries that use the euro currency.
Washington negotiations over the so-called fiscal cliff have made many investors nervous.
The debt crisis in Greece has prompted lawmakers to cut spending again.
The day after the election investors dumped stocks in the sharpest sell-off of the year. Some say Wall Street is venting its worries about the coming fiscal cliff.
The economy added just 171,000 jobs in October, a rate that economists say just keeps pace with the growing working-age population.