Deflation talk these days is mostly centered on the euro zone and parts of emerging markets, but the U.S. is dancing on the brink itself.» Read More
"I don't like job cuts, don't get me wrong ... but I think Twitter was bloated," CNBC's Jim Cramer said.
Here are three reasons that the TPP agreement will be beneficial in the long run, says Kabir Sehgal.
The first day of the week normally comes with the announcement of a merger or two, but these days a more appropriate moniker might be "Manic Monday."
Oxford University has published a set of intriguing questions which could be discussed if candidates secure one of their coveted interviews.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Richard Fisher said Tuesday the Fed should heed the call of central bankers around the world and get on with hiking interest rates.
PepsiCo and Coca-Cola are in talks to invest in Chobani, in a deal that the Greek yogurt maker hopes could value it at as much $3 billion.
The Fed should hold off on any interest rate hike until it is clear that global economic risks won't hurt the U.S., Governor Lael Brainard said.
China Huarong Asset Management has set an indicative price range at HK$3.03 to HK$3.39 for its Hong Kong IPO, sources said.
Barclays plans to appoint former JPMorgan banker Jes Staley as its new CEO, the FT reports.
The service lets bankers chat with each other and their clients via a secure connection; it's the brainchild of Goldman Sachs.
Principal Michael Novogratz is also expected to leave the firm, sources told CNBC.
The semiconductors sector may be nearly 8 percent lower this year, but a bright spot for investors in this space could be Intel.
Ferrari said they would float 17.2 million shares at $48-$52, about 10% of the company.
With Wall Street banks about to report on how much money they've been making, estimates are moving in the wrong direction.
Apple's stock typically performs better during the "S cycle" of its latest iPhone, says Alex Gauna of JMP Securities.
Hillary Clinton's bank bashing is soooo 1900s, says analyst Mike Mayo. Here's why she and other candidates need to knock it off.
The result would benefit Main Street more than Wall Street, which has had a banner seven-year run helped by historically easy Fed monetary policy.
Industrial stocks could continue to go higher, CNBC's Jim Cramer said on Monday.
Traders are rotating into beaten-up sectors, but the underlying fundamentals are still shaky.