Dionne Warwick is the latest in a long list of celebrities who failed to properly manage their money.
After piloting American Airlines through bankruptcy, chief executive Tom Horton would receive $19.8 million in cash and stocks as part of a merger with US Airways -- if a judge allows it.
The country probably won't declare a national bankruptcy, but major banking customers are still taking a hit.
A joint bid by Pabst owner Metropolous & Co. and Apollo Management Group gets OK'd, and the snacks could be selling by summer.
An online shirt shop kicked off Amazon for trying to boost its numbers with randomized apparel phrases runs out of cash.
The emir's purchase also signals stronger financial ties between the oil-rich Gulf state and Europe's most-bankrupt country.
But founder Joe Francis says he isn't losing his shirt in his nasty fight with casino owner Steve Wynn.
VIDEO ON MSN MONEY
Copyright © 2013 Microsoft. All rights reserved.
Fundamental company data and historical chart data provided by Morningstar Inc. Real-time index quotes and delayed quotes supplied by Morningstar Inc. Quotes delayed by up to 15 minutes, except where indicated otherwise. Fund summary, fund performance and dividend data provided by Morningstar Inc. Analyst recommendations provided by Zacks Investment Research. StockScouter data provided by Verus Analytics. IPO data provided by Hoover's Inc. Index membership data provided by Morningstar Inc.
The Fed may start tapering in just a few months. Here are a few of the likely winners and losers.
The Market Dispatches column has been discontinued. Here's where to find the latest stock and business news on MSN Money, and the latest from market writer Charley Blaine.
MONEY & POLITICS
Breaking up big banks is an untested solution to the too big to fail problem that attempts to isolate and dismantle large, troubled institutions while protecting the rest of the economy.
Even those who don't like to shop are probably hitting the stores this month. Here's what to be on the lookout for and here's what to avoid.
The IRS is struggling to combat identify thieves who file fraudulent tax returns in the names of older residents who don't need to file.