Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.» Read More
Recent jobs data show "good momentum" for the rest of the year, San Francisco Federal Reserve President John Williams told CNBC.
Consumers seem to be spending money on cars, student loans, electronics and dining, but not on retail in general.
CNBC's Jim Cramer explains why a "no news is good news" rally may be coming.
Citigroup could plead guilty to an antitrust charge to resolve a U.S. Department of Justice investigation of its dealings in foreign exchange markets.
Comcast said Monday it has named Michael Cavanagh as its new chief financial officer.
Goldman Sachs is expected to pay $129.5 million to settle its portion of a lawsuit that accuses banks of rigging prices in the forex market.
Top U.S. bank execs are working to push back against "banks are bad" election rhetoric, The Wall Street Journal reports.
Lower revenues and a dip in credit expectations contributed to the decline in small business confidence, Wells Fargo said.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Italy's Agnelli family has agreed to sell real estate services group Cushman & Wakefield to DTZ in a deal that values the U.S.-based firm at around $2 billion.
Uber, Yik Yak and others have raised more money in less time, driven by money flowing in from hedge funds, strategic investors and more.
The U.K. Chancellor may sell state-owned shares in RBS at a loss as part of plans for an accelerated sale of government holdings in the sector.
Stocks pop after jobs data
The 223k jobs created in April was weaker than the 2014 average. And that puts the Fed in a tough spot, says economist Peter Morici.
S&P futures moved almost 10 points on the April nonfarm payroll report of 223,000, essentially in line with expectations of 224,000.
Two of the nation's biggest banks will finally put to rest the zombies of consumer debt — potentially providing relief to more than a million people.
The hedge fund manager who has already made a killing betting against biotech company MannKind now says the stock will soon be worthless.
Hedge and private equity funds are filling the void left by more cautious banks in lending to small and medium-size business.
Chicago Fed President Charles Evans also tells CNBC "the stock market is high, there's no doubt about it."
The Securities and Exchange Commission approved a long-awaited program to trade small cap stocks in increments of five cents, rather than a penny.