Apple has only fallen to its current range seven times since 1990. Each of those instances was followed by a move higher.» Read More
With Alibaba finally setting a date for its IPO, there are a host of big questions to be answered.
A federal judge is set to deliver what could be the harshest sentence for insider trading to date.
Private equity and venture capital firms are set to increase their investments in Latin America after netting billions in new funds.
Michael Porter, Harvard Business School professor, reveals the results of a recent study on U.S. competitiveness. What's not going well is America as a place to invest and create jobs, says Porter.
With auto sales roaring back to life, the executive chairman at Ford Motor warned on CNBC that lenders and consumers should not fall back on old habits.
Jim O'Sullivan, High Frequency Economics, and Charles Campbell, MKM Partners, discuss Friday's weaker than expected jobs report and its impact on the markets. I suspect the number will be revised up, says Campbell.
Europe's luxury brands could get a boost thanks to measures introduced by the European Central Bank (ECB) last week, analysts told CNBC.
Khaled Salmeen al Kawari, CEO and managing director of Kizad, explains how the group is working on the Abu Dhabi's Economic Plan 2030 - created to diversify the Emirate's economy.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
The US Federal Reserve's forward guidance on future interest rates has come up for debate. The Financial Times reports.
Charles Plosser continued his push for the U.S. central bank to change its language on interest rate policy to reflect an improving economy.
Alibaba's IPO is the biggest of all time on an American exchange. Here is a look the other grandest entrances ever made on onto Wall Street.
August's anemic job growth has Wall Street in a quandary.
Five things you probably don't know about fantasy football and Wall Street from trader-turned-comedian Raj Mahal.
The sledding could get even tougher for active portfolio managers, particularly if the stock market finishes strongly in 2014.
Bankers don't have a problem with the record $2 billion paid for the Clippers, but they also say it's not the new normal.
Aside from the lack of job opportunities, Venice is beset by high taxes, slow growth and lost opportunity.
The Fed will accelerate its search for a substitute to the Libor benchmark interest rate, Fed Governor Jerome Powell said.
The European Central Bank (ECB) is back in "whatever it takes" mode to stimulate the sputtering economy and Asian markets are set to benefit.
U.S. interest rates are too high, a top Federal Reserve official said, citing subdued inflation and "unacceptably high" unemployment as evidence.
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