The stock market could be poised for up to a 10 percent decline as this happens, strategist Russ Koesterich tells CNBC.» Read More
David Einhorn struggled in July, with his flagship Greenlight Capital LP fund dropping 6.1 percent, according to a source familiar with the firm.
In a newly-released investor letter, Third Point's chief Dan Loeb defended modern-day activist techniques.
Accelerating GDP has St. Louis Fed President James Bullard confident in a September hike, according to the Wall Street Journal.
Symphony's CEO David Gurle plays down talk that his company could be the one to topple "The Bloomberg."
The plane will weigh about 880 pounds (400 kg), said Yael Maguire, the company's engineering director of connectivity.
Evercore's Ken Sena and Citi's Mark May explain why LinkedIn's stock is down despite its latest earnings beat.
Tough times for Brazil
The central bank printed $4.5 trillion and all we got was a lousy 0.2 percent wage increase.
The oil price could be stuck firmly around $50 by 2020, a Goldman Sachs analyst told CNBC, raising new fears about companies who've already cut costs.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
SoulCycle, the high-end indoor cycling chain, is gearing up for Wall Street.
After more than doubling in a year, China's stock markets fell into a savage correction in mid-June, slumping some 30 percent.
Singapore-based Fintech start-up ApexPeak is set on resolving the funding gap faced by SMEs worldwide.
With inflation still under 2 percent and likely to stay that way, the odds of a Fed rate hike this year are very slim, Dennis Gartman said.
Investors hungry for clues about when the Federal Reserve is going to raise rates are looking for, well, anything.
Former Fed Chairman Paul Volcker shared his thoughts on the liquidity of the bond market.
Oil majors trim everything but dividends
The Lindsey Group's Peter Boockvar shares his views on the Fed and the latest GDP data.
"Money for nothing" interest rate policies have failed, bond guru Bill Gross said in a broadside against global central banks.
CNBC's Jim Cramer says consistently mixed economic data, in addition to weak global growth, are reasons enough why the Fed held back on a rate hike.
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