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  • Is college worth the cost? 

    College students received nearly $239 billion in aid in 2013. Many have a hard time paying those loans off. Is a college degree worth it?

  • Nasdaq's long march to 5,000 

    Fifteen years after the dot-com bubble high, the Nasdaq is back. Christine Romans breaks down the long recovery.

  • Tinder launches 'passport' service for finding love overseas 

    Tinder launched a premium service today, including a feature that lets you look for love abroad. However CEO says core Tinder experience 'will always remain free'.

  • Mark Zuckerberg in 90 Seconds 

    Mark Zuckerberg co-founded Facebook from his Harvard dorm room. By age 23, he was a billionaire.

  • St. Patrick's Day redux: Guinness is back 

    One year later and Guinness is returning to sponsor New York's St. Patrick's Day Parade. It pulled out of the parade last year because gay and lesbian groups weren't allowed to march in it. This year the parade will have one LGBT group.

  • Michael Jordan joins list of billionaires 

    Forbes' tally of the world's richest people totals 1,826 billionaires with a net worth of $7.05 trillion.

  • NASDAQ 2000 vs. NASDAQ 2015 
    NASDAQ 2000 vs. NASDAQ 2015(02:46)Mar 2 2015

    NASDAQ crosses 5,000 for first time the since the tech bubble burst 15 years ago. What has changed between then and now?

  • Can Malaysia Airlines survive? 

    Even before the two tragedies of 2014, Malaysia Airlines was already struggling financially. It's now undergoing a dramatic restructuring plan under the ownership of the country's sovereign wealth fund. Andrew Stevens explores whether the country's flag ship carrier can survive

  • With stocks at highs, are you invested? 

    Stocks are risky, right? According to Warren Buffett, the bigger risk is avoiding stocks. Christine Romans explains the returns half of Americans are missing.

  • See Samsung's Galaxy S6 in :90 

    Samsung has unveiled its latest flagship phone -- the Galaxy S6.

  • Phone recording debunks O'Reilly's JFK story 

    A recording of a phone conversation between Bill O'Reilly and Gaeton Fonzi calls the Fox News host's JFK story into question.

  • Why Pres. Obama, Clinton like 'House of Cards'  

    Beau Willimon, creator of 'House of Cards,' talks about the show's presidential fan club to CNNMoney's Brian Stelter.

  • 'House of Cards' writers' Colbert inspiration 

    'House of Cards' creator Beau Willimon explains why the show's writing team watches Colbert's Correspondents' Dinner speech before each season.

  • Will you binge-watch 'House of Cards?'  

    'House of Cards' creator Beau Willimon talks to CNNMoney's Brian Stelter about the choice Netflix gives viewers watching its shows.

  • Frank Underwood's biggest season 3 problem 

    Beau Willimon, creator of 'House of Cards, explains the biggest problem facing President Underwood this season to CNNMoney's Brian Stelter.

  • Is Frank Underwood evil? 
    Is Frank Underwood evil?(02:25)Mar 1 2015

    'House of Cards' creator Beau Willimon doesn't think so. CNNMoney's Brian Stelter finds out why.

  • Detroit has a luxury market, say what? 

    Just a year and a half ago Detroit filed for bankruptcy. Since that time the luxury scene in downtown Detroit has hit a boom, with even more to come.

  • The end of ATM cards? 
    The end of ATM cards?(01:30)Feb 27 2015

    Chase is rolling out sleek new ATM's and an online payment platform. Cristina Alesci checks out the technology - and security - behind the bank's upgraded "Branch of the Future."

  • Rick Perry attacks unemployment rate figure 

    Speaking at the Conservative Political Action Conference, former Texas governor Rick Perry called the unemployment rate a 'sham.'

  • Cuban cigar industry prepares for US demand 

    As relations between the U.S. and Cuba thaw, Cuban cigar makers are challenged with increasing productivity without compromising quality.

  • Leonard Nimoy dead at 83 
    Leonard Nimoy dead at 83(03:16)Feb 27 2015

    A look back at the acting career of the man best known for playing Spock on the epic TV series 'Star Trek.'

  • Nasdaq Flashbaq: 2000's close above 5000 

    Travel back to March 9, 2000 when the Nasdaq Composite crossed 5,000 points for the first time.

  • Cybersecurity stocks soar thanks to hack attacks 

    February was a great month for the HACK ETF thanks to the Anthem breach, a cybersecurity summit and strong earnings.

  • The dress: See the real color for yourself 

    It's the debate that rocked the internet. What color is the dress? CNN's Nina dos Santos breaks down the debate.

  • Will India's budget ease trade difficulties? 

    India's government will release its much anticipated annual budget on Saturday. One major reform that is expected is a change in the Goods and Services Tax (GST). Trading between India's states can be as difficult as trading between countries in Africa - different levies everywhere.

  • Driving NHTSA's worst nightmare 

    The Shelby Cobra 427 just celebrated its 50th birthday. But this car is far from a senior citizen. Peter Valdes-Dapena takes a drive down the Vegas Strip 1960s style: no airbags, no power steering, all horsepower.

  • Deer Valley's apres ski ice castle 

    The St. Regis Deer Valley's 'Apres' Ice Castle contains 1.2 million pounds of ice...and lots of champagne and caviar, too.

  • Llama drama: Animals on the loose 

    Two escaped llamas ran through the streets of Sun City, Arizona for nearly an hour before getting caught.

  • How a TV show could control your lights 

    Syfy channel experiments with syncing Philips Hue smart lights with scenes in 12 Monkeys to immerse the viewers in action beyond the TV screen.

  • Bill O'Reilly's claims under scrutiny 

    Liberal magazine Mother Jones and watchdog group Media Matters for America have been challenging three of Fox News host Bill O'Reilly's past accounts.

  • Is Netflix stock a house of cards? 

    Netflix shares are up more than 40% this year and fans are eager for the return of Frank Underwood and House of Cards. But does Netflix need more hits to justify its price?

  • Wall Street's tab for the financial crisis 

    Morgan Stanley's $2.6 billion settlement is the latest bank bill in the mortgage meltdown. Years later, Christine Romans explains why that's little comfort to those kicked out of their homes.

  • Richard Branson vs. Donald Trump 

    Richard Branson's new hotel, Virgin Hotels Chicago, opened just down the street from the Trump hotel. So would he ever welcome The Donald over for a drink?

  • Hands on with the very first Mac 

    Daniel Kottke, an early Apple engineer, shows off some of the prototypes he assembled of the very first Macintosh computer.

  • Bill O'Reilly's JFK coverage questioned 

    Fox News host Bill O'Reilly's account of an investigation into John F. Kennedy's assassination is being scrutinized.

  • The NSA tried to hack your phone...but failed 

    Gemalto, the world's largest manufacturer of SIM cards, said it believes it was jointly hacked by U.S. and U.K. spy agencies. But the hack ultimately failed, due to a secure transfer system Gemalto had in place.

  • Jon Stewart: Nobody is watching O'Reilly for 'truth' 

    Jon Stewart somewhat defended the Fox News host on 'The Daily Show.'

  • From Instagram hobby to professional photographer 

    Hiroaki Fukuda is a former salary man in Tokyo who turned a hobby into his dream job. After gaining huge popularity on Instagram, his success caught the eye of big brands and he became a professional photographer who travels the world taking photos for companies including Nike and Christian Dior. He tells us how his life has changed.

  • 'Everything is awesome' for Lego  

    Nina dos Santos talks to Lego CEO Jorgen Vig Knudstorp about the group's blockbuster earnings.

  • Patience is a virtue for Janet Yellen 

    The Federal Reserve chair has a confusing path to navigate when it comes to raising interest rates. Christine Romans explains why a little patience from the Fed means records for stocks.

  • Lloyd Blankfein: The full interview 

    Poppy Harlow sat down with Goldman Sachs CEO Lloyd Blankfein on February 12, 2015 to discuss China, oil prices, banking regulation, inequality, Hillary Clinton...and why he's not on Twitter.

  • Blankfein: China can't handle 'growth at all costs' 

    Goldman Sachs CEO Lloyd Blankfein says China's slowing growth is more sustainable and that the U.S. And China need to work together.

  • Goldman Sachs CEO on the benefits of low oil 

    Goldman Sachs CEO Lloyd Blankfein says low oil prices are a net positive for the U.S. economy.

  • Goldman Sachs CEO on income inequality 

    Goldman Sachs CEO Lloyd Blankfein says 'we've done a better job in this country at creating wealth than we have at distributing it.'

  • Will the real Lloyd Blankfein ever tweet? 

    After a fake Lloyd Blankfein account recently appeared on Twitter, we ask the real Lloyd Blankfein if he will ever join the social network. Don't count on it.

  • Blankfein: 'No inflation on the horizon' 

    Goldman Sachs CEO Lloyd Blankfein believes the Federal Reserve's monetary policy is 'sound' and that is one major reason why the stock market has been so hot.

  • Blankfein: Low oil benefits 'millions of people' 

    Despite an early shock to the system when oil prices fall, Goldman Sachs CEO Lloyd Blankfein says low oil prices are a net positive for the U.S. economy.

  • Will Goldman's top man back Hillary in 2016? 

    Goldman Sachs CEO Lloyd Blankfein has supported Hillary in the past, and says he doesn't 'foolishly deviate from precedent without cause.'

  • Goldman CEO on hacking: 'Certainty is unavailable' 

    Goldman Sachs CEO Lloyd Blankfein says securing the bank's technology is 'anxiety producing' and that 'it would be foolish to make claims of perfection' because 'the reliance on technology is one of the biggest risks we all have'.

  • Blankfein not surprised by post-crisis regulation 

    In contrast to Jamie Dimon, who said 'banks are under assault' by regulators, Lloyd Blankfein thinks greater regulation is 'not a surprise' after the financial crisis, but 'nobody would create the system we have today.'