Five awful celebrity business ideas

When it comes to some celebrities, everything they touch turns to gold. Others? Not so much. Consider these five celebs and their awful business ideas.

Valentine's Day 2017: Fast-food style

Whether you're looking for something more affordable for Valentine's Day this year or just an unconventional way to show your sweetheart your love, check out these unique fast-food options.

Don't forget these 5 tax write-offs

Looking for deductions and write-offs that might improve the state of your taxes this year? Check out these little deductions that can save you big money.

President's tweet sends Nordstrom shares tumbling

Nordstrom shares have taken a tumble after President Donald Trump tweeted that the department store chain had treated his daughter "so unfairly." The company announced last week it would stop selling Ivanka Trump's clothing and accessory line, saying that was based on the sales performance of the first daughter's brand.

When should you do your taxes?

To avoid trying to do your taxes April 14, a day before the deadline, it's best to get an early start on taxes. Follow these tips to keep yourself on schedule.

CEO Jeff Bezos says Amazon backs suit opposing Trump order

Amazon founder and CEO Jeff Bezos says the Seattle-based company is prepared to support a lawsuit being brought by Washington state's attorney general against President Donald Trump and the administration over Trump's executive order on immigration and refugees.

5 ways to have a healthy Super Bowl party

While pizza, wings and chips are some of the most popular Super Bowl party foods, there are ways to offer football revelers delicious snacks that don't pack on the pounds.

Minimum wage hike

If you walk into "Next Door Espresso" on Riverside and Lincoln, you'll have no trouble seeing why the business has so many regulars.

Government wants Microsoft data suit dismissed

The Justice Department is asking a federal judge to throw out a lawsuit filed by Microsoft that seeks to quash a law that prohibits the company from telling its customers when the government demands data stored electronically.Microsoft says its customers have a constitutional right to know when the government collects its private information. The company says the law also violates its First Amendment right to speak with its customers.