U.S. markets opened for trading sharply lower on Tuesday, hit by concerns over rising interest rates, a stronger dollar and weaker earnings estimates.
Hedge funds are back in the black for 2015 and some familiar strategies are leading the way.
Market talk of a bubble is rampant with the Nasdaq at a high, but investor worries are overblown as charts suggest the uptrend will continue.
We had dropped for three straight weeks and could not sustain a rally...
Count Standard & Poor's top market expert among the bulls who have recently sounded a decidedly cautious tone.
The owner of the most expensive apartment ever in New York City owes just 0.017 percent in property taxes thanks to a legal loophole.
The drop in earnings is cause for concern, but it's not enough to make market watchers hit the panic button.
The price of a bottle of water has sparked a legal war between two retailers, and Los Angeles' main travel artery is the battleground.
The American job-creation engine is running full throttle. The American wage-inflation engine? Not so much.
KKR thinks the American economy is in good shape, even if the looming interest rate increase is likely to create some disruption.
Patrick McCormack's Tiger Consumer Management is shutting down at the end of March.
"Even if one were to become law ... it would have a minimal effect on the economic outlook," one analysis says.
Both corporate and public pensions remain short of having enough money to pay out what they've promised, despite recent asset increases.
Too big to fail? It may turn out that the biggest banks in the U.S. are too big to break up.
Just months after amassing a war chest for American Energy Partners, his new drilling company, McClendon is actively trying to add to it.
If your mobile payment app isn't accepted everywhere, one company has come up with a fix.
Consumers have been filling their pockets with the money they're saving while filling up at the gas pump, Moody's economist Mark Zandi said Tuesday.
Oil trader Andy Hall has closed out his bearish bets on oil and is predicting a price recovery in crude sooner than many analysts expect.
Rick Rieder, Jamie Dinan and Kyle Bass all think Janet Yellen is finally going to move rates in June.
The strong dollar story has not changed, and many pros will tell you the currency has further to climb.