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  • Holder: Lack of Wall Street convictions 'frustrating' 

    Outgoing Attorney General Eric Holder says despite frustration of not being able to prosecute executives blamed for the financial crisis, the record settlements have done a lot of good.

  • How Apple Pay works 
    How Apple Pay works(01:27)2:39pm

    Apple Pay uses a tiny internal antenna along with touch ID to charge your credit card. It's available on iPhone 6, iPhone 6 plus, new iPads and Apple Watch.

  • IBM getting out of the chip business 

    IBM reports lower-than-expected profit and revenue, and announces Globalfoundaries will take over its chip unit.

  • Snapchat scares up its first ad 

    Snapchat ads are here, but they aren't in your personal feed. The company, valued at $10 billion, calls a move like that "totally rude," and will instead put ads in users' public updates feed.

  • Citi exec: Smartphones will transform banking 

    If you haven't been using your smartphone to bank already, Citi's Jane Fraser points out how the new technology will change consumer banking: by making it 'less boring.'

  • SF company makes guitars from plants 

    Blackbird Guitars' newest ukelele is made from Ekoa, a sustainable plant composite.

  • Patients shun Dallas hospital hit by Ebola 

    Texas Health Presbyterian Hospital has lost money and two-thirds of its patient capacity after a patient with Ebola died there.

  • Audi's driverless racecar 
    Audi's driverless racecar(00:50)Oct 17 2014

    Audi engineers have developed a pilotless racecar that can reach speeds of 150 miles per hour and will be tested on one of Germany's famous race tracks.

  • CNNMoney Recap: The week's biggest stories 

    All the money news that matters to you this week: Stocks drop, then recover -- why that's a good thing, plus the cheapest gas in years is coming to your corner and why Facebook and Apple are reportedly paying for employees to freeze their eggs.

  • Will your nest egg last? 
    Will your nest egg last?(01:19)Oct 17 2014

    Christine Romans does the math on how to make sure your assets add up.

  • Whew! What a week for stocks! 
    Whew! What a week for stocks!(00:59)Oct 17 2014

    Ebola fears and worries about Europe's economy caused stocks to tank this week. But will solid earnings and hopes of more Fed easing lead to a nice rebound?

  • Starbucks for life 
    Starbucks for life(00:49)Oct 17 2014

    Starbucks is rolling out a mobile ordering option in 2015 that will allow customers to place and pay for their orders before visiting a store. Customers who use the current mobile payment app during the holidays could win Starbucks for life.

  • Cynthia Rowley: What work-life balance? 

    Calling all fashion entrepreneurs! New York City fashion designer Cynthia Rowley tells Christine Romans why right now is the best time to be a designer. She also explains why as a working woman she doesn't lean in, she bungee jumps in.

  • Truck-driving mom pulls in six-figures 

    Helen, a mother of four from California, said goodbye to her family and moved to North Dakota. After living the first four months out of her van, she is now pulling in a six-figure salary as a truck driver.

  • Sexy baristas tap into economy of men 

    In response to the massive influx of men in North Dakota, a unique business is flourishing. Boomtown Babes is a coffee stand selling espresso with a shot of sex appeal.

  • See Apple's new iMac in :60 
    See Apple's new iMac in :60(00:59)Oct 16 2014

    Apple unveiled a 27-inch iMac desktop computer today with 14.7 million pixel retina display.

  • See Apple's new iPads in :60 
    See Apple's new iPads in :60(01:00)Oct 16 2014

    Apple is releasing two new iPads: the iPad Air 2 and the iPad Mini 3.

  • Apple calls Colbert, pokes fun at secrecy 

    After details of Apple's new iPads surfaced a day early in the iTunes store, the famously private company mocked itself.

  • Yes, it's time to go shopping for stocks 

    The recent market plunge has created a great buying opportunity for investors looking for quality stocks. Several auto, energy, tech and retail firms look attractive.

  • CBS, HBO place Internet programming bets  

    Media companies move to stay relevant in the digital age by offering viewers programming via the Internet.

  • Ebola impacts Nestle's cocoa supply 

    Nestle CEO Paul Bulcke says the company might have to dip into its cocoa reserves to offset the impact of Ebola.

  • The one where "Friends" is on Netflix 

    "Friends" brought in 52.9 million viewers at its peak, and now it's available to stream for Netflix's 53 million subscribers in January 2015.

  • Eric Schmidt's artificial intelligence prediction  

    Executive Chairman Eric Schmidt says Google can be the perfect personal assistant that makes you smarter. The cost? Just a little bit of privacy.

  • 5 weird ways to use your iPad 
    5 weird ways to use your iPad(01:12)Oct 16 2014

    Apple is unveiling its new iPads today, and it looks like there's an app for almost everything. Check out 5 of the coolest ways to use your iPad.

  • $55 billion deal halted by tax dodge crackdown 

    A potentially unraveling deal between U.S. pharmaceutical company AbbVie and its U.K. rival Shire may be the first casualty of the Treasury's crackdown on tax inversions.

  • This billionaire is making bank on blood 

    Elizabeth Holmes is the youngest self-made female billionaire and she is making her fortune by revolutionizing how we draw blood.

  • This town has the lowest unemployment 

    North Dakota is overflowing with oil and jobs. At first, men flocked here looking to make six-figure salaries, now the women have arrived. Lisa Ling takes an inside look at life in America's modern day boomtown.

  • Health insurance: 5 basic questions to ask 

    From premiums to deductibles to out-of-pocket costs, health insurance can be confusing. Here are the 5 basic questions you should have answered before picking your health insurance plan.

  • Burning rubber in a 707-hp muscle car 

    The first drive in the 2015 Dodge Challenger SRT Hellcat, the most powerful factory made muscle car.

  • Will bond yields fall lower? 
    Will bond yields fall lower?(01:07)Oct 15 2014

    Investors are on a bond binge because the U.S. looks more stable than Europe and Asia. But at what point do we have to worry that rates are too low?

  • The door that unlocks when you're near 

    The August Smart Lock will unlock your door when you approach it, and allow you to send anyone a virtual key to your home. Laurie Segall reports.

  • Gas prices drop 50 cents since summer 

    There isn't as much pain at the pump this fall as oil prices continue to drop because of rising U.S. production and economic weakness in China and Europe.

  • Markets go for a wild ride 
    Markets go for a wild ride(02:40)Oct 15 2014

    The Dow dropped more than 350 points before partially bouncing back. Concerns about the global economy, and U.S. company earnings continue to spook investors this October.

  • Converse kicks back at copycats 

    Converse is suing 31 companies for selling sneakers that look suspiciously like its iconic "All Star" shoe.

  • Tinder's popularity grows in India 

    Young Indians in cosmopolitan cities are embracing the dating app Tinder, which is growing its user base in India by more than 1% every day.

  • My super-secret jet is cooler than yours 

    In the world of luxury private jets, secrets are important. Gulfstream unveiled two top-secret planes, the G500 and G600. But how do they stack up against other top of the line jets?

  • Retiree ditches U.S. for 'paradise' abroad 

    Discounts and tax breaks are enticing Americans like Susan Schenck to live out their retirement overseas.

  • Facebook, Apple: We will pay to freeze your eggs 

    Facebook and Apple are offering female employees an expensive "perk" -- they will cover the cost of freezing eggs for non-medical reasons.

  • Bank earnings: Good but not great 

    JPMorgan Chase missed on earnings but Jamie Dimon is bullish. It's steady as she goes for Wells Fargo. And Citigroup plans to exit consumer banking in Japan and 10 other markets.

  • McDonald's: No more 'pink slime' 

    The fast-food operator is countering criticism of its food quality with a campaign answering questions from would-be diners.

  • Reinventing Vegas: Clubs not Casinos 

    Don't tell Sam Nazarian the gaming industry is dead. The flashy night-club and restaurant impresario is staking his reputation -- and 1 billion dollars -- into the SLS Casino in Las Vegas, the first new project in a post-recession Sin City looking for a new identity. Cristina Alesci goes on 1-on-1 with Nazarian and his bold faced named collaborators -- Lenny Kravitz, design legend Phillippe Stark, and restauranteur José Andrés -- to figure out if the SLS is simply a vanity project.

  • French economist earns Nobel Prize 

    French economist Jean Tirole won the 2014 Nobel Prize in economics for his work on how to regulate powerful companies.

  • Fiat Chrysler revs it up on Wall Street 

    Fiat Chrysler is now publicly traded on the New York Stock Exchange. Can the company continue to outperform its larger Big Three rivals GM and Ford?

  • Russia eyes China after Europe snub 

    Europe and the U.S. have imposed economic sanctions on Russia, which has opened up new opportunities for an alliance with China.

  • New earbuds take aim at Apple's Beats 

    Steven Lamar, one of the minds behind Beats by Dr. Dre, has announced a new headphone brand: ROAM. Laurie Segall reports.

  • You spent $25 on WHAT at Dave and Busters? 

    Adult arcade chain Dave and Busters recently went public, a company that boasts huge margins on everything from games to food and beverage. CNNMoney's Cristina Alesci puts this business model to the test.

  • Dance program helps girls boost math scores 

    Shine for Girls is an after-school program that uses kinesthetic learning to boost girls' confidence and math skills.

  • Education gap 'terrible for our democracy' 

    In discussing income inequality, billionaire philanthropist Melinda Gates says it's the education gap that needs to be closed to repair our economy and democracy.

  • Duke CEO: It isn't about gender 

    CEO of Duke Energy Lynn Good says she doesn't like to focus on her gender as a leader, and laughs about how people say they thought she would be taller!

  • The gender pay gap 'hasn't been solved' 

    Intel's President Renee James 'would like to see us make major progress' on closing the gender pay gap and says she's in a position to work on it.

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