Big week for China economic data; in the US, analyst conference season begins.
Now it's up to the Federal Reserve to start sending clear signals to the financial markets regarding its interest rate intentions.
For all the talk about the nearly 250,000 jobs a month the economy is creating, workers' real wages are going backward.
Beige Book report was filled with commentary that is mostly positive on the US economy.
We have what traders call "degrossing," where participants are simply taking down overall exposure a bit.
A market priced for perfection will start to wilt when investors realize things aren't particularly perfect.
Four Chinese regulatory agencies have issued a joint statement "encouraging" listed companies to take action to shore up their shares.
A momentous thing happened on CNBC.com yesterday: Apple wasn't the top stock looked up by readers of the Web site.
The date for liftoff will matter tremendously, particularly if the central bank decides to move in a month that's likely to be a highly volatile one.
There are still plenty of bears betting that that rally will have trouble sustaining itself in early September.
This has been the scariest week in stock market history, at least by one significant measure.
The Dow went up 2 percent in the last 45 minutes Thursday. THAT is ridiculous.
Investors have been agonizing over how big a threat China poses to the global economy, but they may be looking in the wrong place.
Market on close orders: a primer.
There have been so many factors influencing the market's twists and turns now that it's easy to lose count.
By any measure, we are at extreme levels.
Stocks are in strange, uncharted territory. By every measure of market sentiment we should have had a bounce Tuesday.
If it's true that the market hates uncertainty, than the Federal Reserve is on its way to becoming public enemy No. 1.
One of the year's most popular trades is losing steam in a hurry as the currency landscape suddenly looks a lot different.
Stocks rallied after a string of brutal sessions, but one strategist believes more pain could come before a bottom.