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It's been a whipsaw day on Wall Street with traders trying to buy market bottoms.
On what could well be the worst day of the year—by a fairly wide margin—for stocks, futures activity smashed through to record levels.
As U.S. stocks hover near session levels, the S&P is about 1 percent from official correction territory.
Despite significant upset in financial markets, Federal Reserve officials believe economic growth is progressing at a steady pace.
Stocks tanked out of the gate after disappointing U.S. data, but then quickly rebounded as traders saw a buying opportunity.
What is making the market volatile is pretty obvious. What is likely to keep it volatile is a little less so.
Despite better-than-expected results from many banks, financials was the worst-performing sector on Wednesday morning.
There were 179 "mini flash crashes" in the first 15 minutes of trading, according to Nanex. Here's why.
Stocks sank after a triple whammy of disappointing U.S. data, signaling that third quarter growth figures could be revised lower.
Betterment Institutional hopes their cheap and automated personal investing platform will also catch on with financial advisors.
"I'm pretty optimistic here because of this meltdown," BlackRock CEO Laurence Fink told CNBC.
CHICAGO, Oct 14- No. 3 U.S. railroad CSX Corp on Tuesday reported a rise in third-quarter profit, beating forecasts and predicting double-digit growth for 2015 as it moved more freight on its network due to a growing U.S. economy. CSX reported earnings per share of 51 cents, up from 45 cents a year ago and beating the 48 cents expected by Wall Street analysts.
Intel shares dipped after Reuters sent out a false earnings alert a few hours before the tech firm was scheduled to report its quarterly results.
The bond market rallied Tuesday as investors fled to safe havens, and one analyst told CNBC he expects that rally to continue.
The market has its worst three-day loss since November 2011 and the technicals indicate there’s more bad news ahead.
He’s been right about the yield on the 10-year and now that same Wall Street pro says the EU may be in big trouble.
Pimco will not be changing its Total Return Fund in the wake of Bill Gross' sudden exit, the fund's new manager says.
Hedge funds are getting hit hard this year as oil falls. Many of these funds are positioned long the U.S. market and growth stocks.
State and city finances are recovering from the Great Recession, but pensions and retiree health-care costs are still pressuring budgets.
Weakness in stocks is distracting from economic tailwinds: lower oil prices, a better U.S. economy, and high cash levels at U.S. corporations.