Banks will reap the benefits of faster growth and higher interest rates, Bank of America CEO Brian Moynihan says. » Read More
By: Peter Schacknow
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open. » Read More
By: Rachel Sanderson in Milan and Martin Arnold in London
The political upheaval has made it more difficult to secure the investment from Qatar, the FT reports. » Read More
Billionaire hedge fund manager Xu Xiang is on trial for insider trading, the SCMP reports.
These are the stocks posting the largest moves after the bell on Monday, including Amazon, TherapeuticsMD and more.
'Bond-market vigilantes' could make a comeback if some of Trump's policy plans come to fruition, says trader Jack Ablin.
St. Louis Fed President James Bullard said it is too early to tell if Trump administration policies could shift the economic "regime."
A year of global tumult ahead will make U.S. stocks attractive compared to their counterparts, according to experts at Charles Schwab.
For how tumultuous of a year it's been for business and politics, it's fitting 2016 should end with U.S. banks as an oasis of stability.
"We bought quite a bit of stock and we've got quite a bit more to buy," Trian Fund's Peltz said.
"People are confused. There's a difference between a global company and a company that's outsourcing," Peltz said.
Chicago Federal Reserve Bank President is optimistic that conditions are ripe for inflation to rise back to the Fed's 2 percent target.
The New York Fed president also said financial conditions have tightened modestly since the Nov. 8 election.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Recapitalization of Italy's troubled banks will be harder following the failure of a referendum pushed by Prime Minister Matteo Renzi.
Recent days have seen a reassessment of Modi's demonetization drive, which has resulted in queues of people waiting all day to withdraw cash.
Deutsche Bank has agreed to pay $60 million to settle litigation by investors who accused the bank of conspiring to manipulate gold prices.
Fed policy is now in the red zone, aka the “I told you so!” zone, says Robert Brusca.
Here's what investors should have done instead of cherry-picking key sectors to buy and sell.
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